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Full text of "[Logbook of the Frances (Ship : 1826-1853) of New Bedford, Mass., mastered by William Swain, Jr., kept by Orson F. Shattuck, on voyage from 4 Sept. 1850-24 Dec. 1852]"

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NEW-HAMPSHIRE SENTINEL. 



■■' ' '■■ ' I W. PKEWTIiS- .^IIF. STATE f.AWfl. AND THE LAM tir UNITED STATES..OF GENERAL INTEREST, ARE PUBL1 ill i IN THIS RAVER. 

vol. xu. No ■■■ wiumsihv even into, august t, isao; 



D1»SS< TRANSACTED AT THE KEENE BOOK-STORE. [„,.'. 



THE Autumn Term of hkI Icademy will . 
, .. . . . .... | ■ |gih of August ni 

Winter vacation, two 

The Winter Titm will commenco nn the 25th of 
December neit. 4 nil continue silicon woe! 
vacilion, thrno weeks. 

commence on the first 
. . oiitjiiuc twelve mil 

Summer viu ■ ■ 

Tim School will bo undar (lie superintendence of 
Mr N. Bisiior, a graduate from Yale C< 

-■■in Knit Windsor Theological Seminary, 
Conn. Mr» M. M. Parkkh, Assistant Teacher,— 
. ■ ■ ■ , tehool tho lust 

■quarter, with much credit to himself, and lo the pcr- 
1 ...imiii of all concerned Tho Tuition will 
be liic same as hsjretaforo, vii : four dollaib lur elev- 
en weeks. 

For osj- further or more patticulnr information, 

reference may bo IidiI (o any of the Trustees of said 

r Paiikkr, Dr Amm 

n l^.li iff i i l W iti i H 



JOHN FOSTER 

HM ntnntly on hand and for sale, an 63 
rtrneot of 



■HHP 



Groceries, 

nit Interior, to any are. nflered in thin place, which 
will bo sold for Cash, Produce, or approved credit, 
upon as reasonable Icniuautt any other place io I be 
I Bojjnlry, 

He ihiaka it itonecotHEo fo entor into a long list 
of porireulail, hilt would respectfully invite hisfnendi 
and the public 10 cull a ' 



Notice 

THE connection in b 
■ 1 

by nidtu.il ,;.„vut; mi,l II,., 1,, , 

bo c inducted h> I'KNNIM \,\ 4: CO 'K, lo whom 
old oustoranre, and tlm trade. gasaaPjy, are recom- 
mended. SaMi 

m:\in ptwiMAN. 

■ on, ■ ,.;,■_>;, 



. v. 1 



Ui A. 

and Mr Wm I.amsok, of Kecnn; Rev. J. Sadin, 
K.l.william; Rcr. E. Rocxwood, Swamey; Rov. 
A. Rawsok, Roibury; Hon.L. Bakub, Westmore- 
land; P. Jew-km., Bui, Winchester. 

Keene. July M, I » fl 

C\.csUvi\eU\ Academy. 

THE Fall Torm of this School will commence on 
Monday, the 19th day of August next, under 
the instruction ol Mr Samuel H. Price. 

O. COOLlDGE.Scc'y. 
Chesterfield, July 23, 1839. 3° 

Mr P. propone*, if desired, to spend a potliori of 
hi* timo with those of his scholar* who may intend lo 
teach, tod specisl effort will bo made to call thoir 
attention to the subject of Common School Educa- 
tion. 



Troy Academ-s- 

A SCHOOL will commence at Troy village, on 
A Monday, the 19l,i day of August next, under 
the instruction of Mr Alfred Stevens, a graduate 
from Dartmouth College. 

Board can be obtained on reasonable terms. 

Also, Rooms, (or ihoso who may wish to board 
themselves. 

Tuition, at reasonabto as at other institutions of 
the kind in the vicinity. 

Troy. July 23. 80_ 



^ 



mine for llrauu 



WINDOW CLASS. 

VVM. LAMSOJT & CO. 

HAVE received * new and Urge supply of Lako 
Dii.imoro and Salisbury GLASS, which gives 
them a fall assortment of size*. Those Wishing lor u 
primi; 4SST10LK, will find it much for their advan- 
tage lo call and examine. 

WM LAMSON & CO. have made arrangements 
for receiving GLASS in any quantities thai may be 
wanted, ana will supply those who purchase lo soil 
again, on tho most favorable terms. 

July 10. 28 



•Melvitte Academy. 

THE Fall Term of ihis School will commence 
on Mondiiv. the 2d day of September next, un- 
der the inslruclion of Mr H*nnv Brickbt. from 
Dartmouth College. Tho Trustees are enabled to 
recommend Mr B. as a well qualified and experienc- 
ed instructor. 

J. M. MELVILLE.) 
L. HOWE, jTiuslees. 
T FELT 1 
Jaffrey. July P.* 1839. 8t28 

Ao.mi.oAsVv.vtoT- 1 s %a\e. 

THE subscriber will sell at PUBLIC AUCTION, 
.1 ■ 



WCTfWiWWti i -iiWW I ff.iB i 



SUMMER GOODS. 

■6 1 

NOW OPENING, a splendid assortment of 
SUMMER STUFFS, fur Ladies' and Ben- 
tleuien's use, as follows : 

Frcncli MUSLINS, light and dark; 
JACONETS, Jo do ; 

Printed LAWNS, do do; 
Suffolk, Hamilton, and York Uotton DRILLS; 
Wliiie and Brown Linen do; 

Brown do plain ; 
HamiltonTanee STRIPES; 
Real MOLE-SKIN; 
Cotton BUCKSKIN ; 
Worsted do; 
NORFOLK CORD; 
Black LASTING; 
Rouen CASSIMERES; 
York DENIMS, 4,-c. fee. 

C7"CH£AP A3 EVBK.^23 

At KIMBALL's. 
May 15. W 



GEORGE W. STEVENS 

Tl AS jual 1. coivod a good u&sortmeol of 



GUST nc*l al two of the clock, afterni 

right, title, *ndii»t«eat, which CLABK WILLSON. 

late ofSwanxoy.iftiho County ofCbeshire, deceased, 
had, at the lime ofl.Is rjecoase, in tho paient to the 

SPIRAL VENT 

WATER-WHEEL'. 

nB invented by the said Clark, in the Stales of Ver- 
mont, Conneclicut and Rhode Island. The Spiral 
Venl Wheel is now too well known to need any par- 
ticular description. An undoubted title, authorizing 
the purchaser to build and use, or to sell to olhere 
the nghta to build and use the said Wheel, will be 
given. Any information will bo given respecting said 
patent, on uppticalion lo the subscriber. 

ELIPHALET BR1GGS, Adm'r. 
Keene, N. H. July ::, 1689. 27'a 

l»Tho Watchman and State Gazette, and Bel- 
lows Falls Otaette, in Vermont; the Connecticut 
Courant, Hartford, and Providence (R. I.) Journal, 
ore requested to copy the above lor four weeks, and 
send their bills to this office. . 



mg, 



v part, as follows. 



rrrrr 



llPPT,if« 



Quota, Shots, Sc SUov fttock. 
PEVWMU <V C* OK, 

HAV1NU „| t ,i, on iii,. 

Store {No, fl, -in , , . „ f lho [„,„ 

fi "" «r Sh ,■ ,i[ m » n „r oc . 
lure and keop □ 



iTIorocco 



Also, a general 
Sfli i., l l^ l» n W , 



" ■ . , 
ip ii compli le ■,■,.. 

o, Kitl, r,iiiin . 



Uiiitl- 



Uo 



do Galloons; 
do Sill Itrnldi- 

do Cotton do; 



Threads; 
Webbing, Duckies, &c. &c 

Roots and Siloes 

Manufaclurod under I heir own ditottion, expressly 
for the New England Irjde, of ilia best materials, 
which ilicy "ill -HI on the lowest torn* foi cash or 
undoubted croi'il, by Iho package or dozen. 

Boslon. July 1, 18S9, Ci29 



•N'oliet to \v»n V>ti\\tiV3. 

THE undersigned Com pun j hava lalelj p irchs - 
tint pnrge rOt 1 nlly ■,.. I hji Tbouab fftitrr, 

.^tPfljliill > i rii '"V\ilt>iiTiH- "''' ''' "'7 " it0 "' 1 l|lc,[ 7' l "" 1,i 

L.isimg>f (KcaVj I ....1 ,i.„„ ™,„m ...1..... .11 .1- ""■- ony 

.go 



iiii|« 

_ 'i-i..^ 



Adams Vs 

Putc-ul Swelled Beam, Windlaia 

BEDSTEAD. 

THE iilbaeribfJl having purchased the right of tho 
• original patentee, to manufacture, the above 
named Uudsieads, now offers them for sale, of vari- 
ous patterns and prices, al his Ware Rooms, No. 'J, 
Washington-street. 

\Cj~ Don't forget the number;^ 
Where may be found CABINET KUKN'l I'URE and 



8 



of every description. 

— WANTED, 

An APPRENTICE t. 
Keene, May 15, 1939. 



Prices lo suit purchasers. 

IMMEDIATELY- 
< I lie above business, 
ELIPHALET BK1GG3. 
20tf 



_ „,id other Cologne Water; Laven- 
der. Florida and Honey do; Olio of Row; Pcr*,an 
Sweet B«e»; T-ilol und Shaving Soaps of most all 
kinds; Shoe, Cloth, Hat, Hair, Tooth, and Shaving 

Brashes ; 

Scissor- ; Pen and rocket KNIVES of superior quality: 
Slcel Fans; i'ockol Hooks ; Wallets ; Card Cases; bill.. 
Cotton and Beaver PURSES; Pocket COMBS; Iron, 
Horn and Shell Side and Twi-t Conibs; Drtssiog do; 
Coar.0 aotl Fmo do ; Writing INK ; Tayson's Indelible 
Ink Black Sand ■ BLACKING ; Perovlon CEMENT 
for mending China, crockery and glass ware ; and a 
good assortment of 

Fancy Boxes and Toys 

B9 can bo found in the vicinity; with many other BtlL- 
cloBtao numeroosto mention; all or which will bo sold 
to low that tho cuslomor oxnot find mult with 
TIlBPHICHs. Ilj-1'lua.ocol! al 
Wo- S, Weit-Stroct, Elliots' Bnilding, 
and examine for yourselves. 
Kcone. May 15, 1839. 3° tf 



TO GUNSMITHS. 

•f rare opportunity for a *We- 

chanic. 

THE eubseribor olTors for sale his Machinery,' 
Tools, Stock, &c at a very low rate, for cash. 
A credit of two or lliree years will be given, if desir- 
ed. As there is no GatURUlh in iho vicinity, a good 
business may bo done. The building was made ex- 
pressly for the business, and every thing well tilted 
andingnod condition for operation. Between forty 
□ oil fifty 1111ii11i.1t1r.-1l Quns will be included, Apply to 
uiUAmwiimyit li+na^jj. h. 
Joly .1, 1889. 



■XotlOB. 

PROPOSALS will borocelvid, by either of tho 
■ til [he mill dtty of Seph roboi 
nut, ft,r the <].. |„, :rv „„ iha oil* nf |ho Fire Proof 

Build , ui Koena .,1 iBBporoh ofgood GRANITE 

., the WallsantJ Plonrings of said 
Building, in be delivered by the lotb af Hay next. 
1 . cd for furnishing all 

■ ■ ■ ' \ building the W„llti, and doing all the 
... 
Budding notl v :'■:'. ;f«-et— a plan 01 

Klirg al iho Clerk's office. 
HENRY COOLlDGE,) Q 
JONA, K. SMITH, j S » bC o m - 
July 2-1, 1830 7i30 

A PRIME article ol" PlirATOC SVARCI-1 |i> r 
sale by 

July [7, 



I«a\T8 of i\civ-IIami*8hirc. 

■ . 

AN ACT lo provide fori Q ■!■■ 'i J 1 n ! Muitralogi- 
rnl aurssy ofthe si.io. 

, led by the Senate end llonsoof 
' msral Coun convened, Thai 

■ ■ 

1,1 tl,i. act. 
■ lit 01 

■ . ■ 

., dl, by si.it oruli ti"' ■ ■■" 

nor and Co I, appoint ana suitable n»i io bmi'I 

1 Hie ,it olui 1 lift duties, who shall Bo a ski! ■ 

ill ■ I] ■ in ■■■ ■■' ■ ' "■■ 1 

htl it ihallb* 
the ,1 H; .,( Iho said Slaio Oeuluri t ami 111* 1 

.i , as may li " practicable aflcr iheii appoint- 

1 , eo hi si ■! ( t rj on, Willi a 1 (1 nipo* 

dllloTi and dhpal null 

n.'...- nnl ii' atrraoy.a thorough Geological and Mo, or a' 
■ ■■ 
■ 



,i.l.l 



Wrought Scrap Ire 



all tho 



1 hey 



,oM , 



> eicha 



> favor them with a call. 
lioy hops), uflor making nomo repairs, thoy ehell 
I, If le nrsirafacturo lion into such forms und nm* 
ny best suit uusioiners. 

HAYOEN. CRAVES & CO. 
. B, All communications sddres od to Havden, 
lvki Ii Co. will bo promptly attended lo. 
lAsdalo, ImIv 88, i-;'.'). Sip3(i 




btoyes. 

THE .-ubscribot has on hand a full assortment of 
Parlor, Ho* and Cooking STOVBS, eompris- 
in^' Iho Conical, Rotary, and various oth r Cooking 
Stoves, which ho will sell at the lowest prices. 

ABEL STARKE V. 
Westmoreland, Nov. G, 1S37. 44if 



try lo inn 

npleto Geological and Mmoi a logical si 



Js'otictj. 

THE lubscriber would give notice that his PRE- 
SERVES may be hid al all times and in unj 
quantity, at JOHN FOSTER'S Siore, upon tho 
3 11110 terms that no has heretofore delivered them 
his customers. ELISHA S. FiSH. 
July 23. 3( 



Jy"ot\ce. 



i\ FUM, which are nol paid by tho rim of Sep- 
tember next, will bo left wilh an Attorney for col- 
lection. 

Wslpolo. July 30. 1S39. SI 



Sec. 3. And (.0 it foribcr enacted, That it .hall be 

dot y of the mid »■.., t ml lo make full andcnmpMei 

,n. 1. ii. 1. , 1 , ,v ind analyaos of i.ll suoh rockii 

, ti t( mbifanon as may l.e submliled to 

,., il foi thai purpose, end to- 

j-ru -h I wilh a detailed and coniplulo account of" 

e re mils 1 'i 'in, 'i. 

Sue. 1, And bt it run hot snaeled, That ii shsll h* 

a doty of the *n.d StOlO Geologist, on or btl'ore tho* 

j flrst day of Juno In osdl nod BTery year during the 

time noeassarily occupied by Hid survey, to make an 

■ I report of tho proe»Miof snid survey, accompaJ 

with mcli map), rlrawtngs ind speeimeni as may 

ind prop r to exemplify and due-id ate tho 

lo iho Secretary '>f iho State, who *liall lay sucb 

t Before tlm Lej I ! "- 

0. 5. And bo 11 further enacted, That il shall be* 
niy of said Stole Otologist to oauoe lo be vopiey 
ny ] Honied on Iho map of-th* State by colors and other op- 
propria!*, moans; tho rarioui areis occupied by the oil*- 
il formations ia th( State, and to mirkt 
thereon Iho luCaliiie* of the respociive hedd or de j 
[iDtiia of iho vmions mineral *ubs'ances discovered/ 
and on iho co-nplclion of the oorvoy to compile a me- 
moir of tho Geology and Mine'alogt of the State, 
mpi , ■ 1 comploic account of the leading 1 objects 1 
and d. .'.Verio., which havo been 



♦VolAec. 

ALL person* .indebted to BUFFUM & SEAVER, 
by Note or Account, of inoro than ono year's 
alandin". are racjuuslod lo make immediate payment. 
rValpolo, July3Q.IB39. 81_ 



To the Public. 

AaWA WALKER, late of the Eaole 
Hotil, Charloslown, grateful to hin friends 
and the Public for the liberal patronage they bestow- 
ed on him wh-lo keeper (.filial House, would inform 
them lhat ho lias laken tho 

lESSJasasaiEss as^siBi 

in Keene, whore he will bo happy to attend to Ibc 

vails of all such as may favor him wilh their patronage. 

Keene, Nov. 20, 1333^ ■"'f 



WALES lUMBALL 



WatcU-Makcrs and Traders, 
Attend I 

THE subscriber will sell or let on easy terms, his 
WATCH, JEWELRY and JOB SHOP, sit- 
uated in Ihe cenlre of Groton, Mass. This affords a 
rare chance for any industrious mechanic, tho stand 
having received a bountiful share of public palron- 
agu for more than eighteen years. It is also a dc*ir- 
oblo situation for a country Trader, having ample 
room and accommodations, with au uncommon pros- 
peel for patronage. 

— also — 

About throe acres of excellent LAND, adjoining 

the Store lot, with a now two-stwy DWELLING 

HOUSE ond a BARN thereon. Also eight acres of 

WOOD LAND. , i# 

Tho Store will be sold With ni mlhout tho House 
and Land, as circumilanecs require. 

Refer by mail, or otherwiso, to the subscriber, on 
the premises. 

Persons wishing to exchange Weitorn Lands, well 
located, for the above property. -" 
interest lo call. 

Groton, Mass. July 13 



Wafditia and Luivell Itailroad. 

BsaVttJ 



- M — f .n*r Jar....™ UI, 1 63Q, Ihe P aS5en g er 
,ton and Lowell Itailroail. ^^^^^^^^ 



braced in" iha* 
ThaiiishillaU* 



S.'c. C. And bo il further ensclec 
)>• Hi" duly of tho said Slat- Goottgint 10 iur»a<o w 
the SocreUry of iho Slate from iin.o to time during 
tho prociOM of said survey, such specimens of ihe" 
rocks, ore*, OotU, soiff, fossils and olher mineral sub' 
■tancos. diaoavtrsd and examined, >.* may be proper 

and nrCMSnry to tonn a ComplilB Cabinet rollnclioB/ 

r,f,pec mi of Geology and Mineralogy ot iho Suie ; 

and the mid Ser-rrtary thall cnu.e ll.e same to bo de-- 
posited in proper order in some convenient room in ihef 
Slate Capitol, there lo be preserved Tor public in spec 

°Siw 7 Andho [ifufljiersnacUd, That for Iho pur' 
(iosdofoarrvtng inlo etT-el _ the provisions of thwact. 



3 thousand dollar 



1 heroby 1 



will find it for thei 
ELIJAH VTH1T0N. 






Setting off at Uost\ 
FOR A PEW WEEKS ONLY. 

THE subscritoer, being rlosirous of reducing his 
■lock as much aa possible, before tho middle of 
August, now oilers almost ovory ariicla now on hand, 
at ooit. 

Persona wishing to purchase at wholesale package 
prices, will tie voll to oiail iIiuu,b<jIv«» of iho oppor- 
tunity soon, os the slock is large and presents unu- 
sual inducemeeis. WALES KIMBaLL. 
in ly 3. . 6t27_ 



Mone^ Wautei. 

ALL perean-t whoso Notes and Accounts, due tho 
eubsenbar, are of more than 6 months standing, 
are requested lo make immediate payment — particu- 
lar contracuK.xcoptcd. S. F. WHITE. 

July 24. 8° 



FANCY GOODS. 

AT the ne-w Brick Block, three doors Soulh ol 
Iho Cheshire House, a first rale assortment of 
French and Scotch 

.7IiiM/i» Collars, 

From 50 cts to g5. 

87 pieces L/non, Cotton, Bobbinet and Cambric 

EDGINGS and INSERT1NGS from 2 to 60 cts 

per yard. 

Largo lot La« e ond Cyprus VEILS, from SI 29 to 

88 00. 
A few pmccs \ cry pretty style Printed JACONETS, 
foi 20 eta p«ir yard; together with a largo assort- 
ment of LACE and olher FANCY GOODS. 
0>- Custom* trs will pleaae call, as usual, at the 
CasbStoro, w hero they can always bo sure of decid- 
ed bargains. WALES KIMBALL. 
June 6, Mtf 



from New-Yoiik. Straw. Hoi . 
Li 1, Jl common fine & supnrfino CARPETJNG3 
—now ond olonant patterns, from 2a 3d to 8s per yard ; 

Live Goose FEATHERS for 5ti cts per lb. 

Largo itH Rose BLANKETS, from 2 25 to $3 50. 

Douhlo Milled do very cheap. 

10 11, and 121 Marseilles QUILTS, ond knotted 
COUNTERI'ANES-low price. 

A larno assortment of Brown and Bleached Linen 
TABLE COVERS, from 30 cts to ?2. 

Rich colored TABLE COVERS, from 874 lo $2. 

Bcsl Russia DIAPER, $2 121 per piece. 

Bird'* Eyo do from20cts lo2s. 

Linen SHFF-TINGS— good and cheap. 

Brown & blfiit'lo'd SIIEF.IINGS, from!) lo 17 eta. 

Rich FKRN1TURE PATCH, from ISA lo 25 cte, 

Best BED TICKING, from 121 lo 23 CU. 

Goud BURLAPS at 121 cIs- 
CRASI!, ftom 8 to 12 cts. 

■ i j ti,. nbove Goods, houglil with Co eh by tho 
Package of tho Agents and Manufacturers, and fjrom 
tho larno importing houses in New York, will bo sold, 
foi Cash, 10 per cent, lower than thoy con be purchas- 
ed of ihoso who do business on a credit system. 

Keene, May 1. IS jij. '8 tf 

.// EllioVs 

WYiu\oNV-ti\ass WaccVvowsB, 

MAY ho found, a general assortment ofHARD fc 
HOLLOW WARE— MECHANICS' TOOLS 
fc AXES-STOVES & FIRE FRAMES— PAINTS 
and OILS-IRON and STEEL— LEAD PIPE, COP- 
PER PUMPS— HERD'S GRASS and CLOVER 
SEED, iic. fed which will be sold ot the lowest pri- 



Mac\unc S\\o\>. 

FOR salo. at Iho Factory Village. '" Choslorfield. 
o MACHINE SHOP, with or without tho 
tools. Tho Water Whool ond Gcering nearly now. 
Tho water power will bo sufficient to operate iho 
Lalhos, Circular Saw, kc If not sold "> 'he courso 
or a few wcoks.it will be let for a term ofyoais. 

For particulars, appi) lo GAR0NER E. HALL, 
Esq, Biattleburo, or tho Agent, it the Chesterheld 
Factory. 

Chesterfield, N. H. July 24. S0__ 



Keene, Fob. 20, 



1i1.1i 



WaateA. 

THE subscriber Ib in want of two Journeymen 
CABINET MAKERS, to whom constant em- 
ployment will he given, and good wages. Also, an 
APPRENTICE to the above business, about sixteen 
years of age, and who can come well recommended. 
None olher need apply. 

BENJAMIN H. FISHER. 
AUtend, Paper Mill Village,) 

May Clh, 1639. > 3ml9 



Tavern Stand aaa Tarav 
JFor Sale, 

THE subscriber wishes to bbII tho woll known 
TAVERN STAND in tlm Central Village of 
Chesterfield, N. H., and the FARM connected wilh 
the same, formerly owned byCapt. Levi Mead. 

The Buildings are spacious ana" very convenient 
bnlh for Fanning and Tavern purposes, and have 
boon recently put in first rule ordsr. 

Tho H juso is situated in a ]>l«sant Village, al the 
junction ol'two Stage Roads— one loadingfrom Keene 
to Brattleboro', — tho other lending from Hanover lo 
Hartford, and is ihe only Public House in iho Vil- 

The Farm consisls of about 75 acres of excellent 
LAND, in a high stale of cultivation— the wholo 
formin" a most dosirahlo situation io any ono who 
wishes 10 purchosoaFARM andTAV^RN STAND 
united. — also — 

Tho FARM on which ho now lives, adjoining Iho 
ono boforo mentioned, consisting of about 1H0 acros, 
being llio Farm formerly owned by Asa BniT-roM, 
Esq. and exlorfsively known as ona of Ihe most valu- 
able of its aiio of any on the Conneclicut River. 

Any one. wishing io purchase either of those Farms, 
is referred for particulars in rotaiion to thorn, to 
Pmihkhas HANonnsoN, Esq.. Kcono, N. H.; Mr 
Ei.ias Mkad, Lexington, Mass.; Col. Calviw 
Townslkv. Brallloboro, Vt; Capt. W. R. Snow, 
Cbmlcstown, N. H. BRADLEY MEAD. 
Chaslerfiold, N. H. Feb. 8, 1839; 7tf . _ 



Bostoi 

LfcAVKS NASHUA LSAVES LOWELL 

Ai b), A. M. I At ». A. M. 

At M, P.M. Al 121, A. M. 

Al 4i, P. M. I At 6J. P. M. 

Way Passouonrs taken and left at Tyngsborough 
and Norlh Chelmsford. 

Fare from Nashua to Lowell, 50 cents. From 
Nashua lo Boston. SI 50. 

Passengers taking iho ears at Nashua, will please 
Btntc, whether their Baggage is for Boslon or for 
Lowell; and Ihosu leaving Boston for Nashua, aro 
requested lo havo ibeir Baggigo put inlo the Nash- 
ua Baggage Car. 

All baggage ot tho risk of the owners. 

On the arrival at Nashua of tho Cor* which leave 
Boston al 71. A. M. and Lowell at 9, A. M. Stages 
leave for Bedford, Amoskeag, Concord, kc— for Am- 
herst, Froncostown, Windsor, Honnikor, Newport, 
Claremnnt. kc— for Goifoown, Hopkinton, Warner, 
Hanover, kc— foi Miiford, Peterborough, Keene, 

Braltleborough, kc. and for Wilton. Greenfield, 

Hancock, Charlestown, N. H. Chester, Vt. kc. 

Sla«ea arrive from ihe above places, daily, in 
season to tako the 4* P. M- Cars, and arnvo at 
Boslon aamo evening. Stages for Amojkeog and 
Concord also leave Nashua on ihe arrival ol tho 
noon Cars, which louvo Lowell at I2i, A. M. and ar- 
rive from Concord daily, in seasou for tho Cars, which 
leave Nashua at U, P.M. 

iTIcrcliamlisc Transportation. 

On and uftor SArunnAY, Juno 1. 1339. 
MERCHANDISE TRAINS 
will loavo tho Freight Depot at Charlestown and 
Nashua, daily, [Sundays espepled.] 

All goods to bo tram-ported on tho Rail Iload, 
eoing ahovo Lowell, must bo sent to ihe Company's 
Fr.jit.lii Dopol, Charloslown, at iho end of Warren 

'Vho charge for trucking goods will be Iho sumo ad 
1„ iho Boston and Lowell Depot. 

The prices per ton for freighting will be as follows, 
until [briber notice : 

From Cbnrlcslown lo Nashua, or either way, ©2 60 
to N.Chelmsford, " 200 

■• «i lo Tyngsborough, " 2 25 

» Lowell lo Nashua, or to any stopping place 
between Lowell and Nashua, either way 1 00 

Lareo and commodious Storehouses for the »c- 
co.nmodalion of business above Nashua are bemg 
6ro oted, wilh every --^S^,. 

Nashua, May 23. 1839. 



% 

,, . ovidedl 

bnwavcr. That ib.- snlari.s of the oaid Stole GeologUt 

W™!'l ' „ ! l'",.5,, II ... HJ-'Vll l . l II I II UN [ ■■■■■ ? WMM 



upon llie cumptution 01 "w '»'"/ »"" "' •■•" "■"■"- 
eooneeUdtharewUh, Ihoy shall wholly cease and do' 
lormino. MOSES NORUIS.Jr, 

Speaker of Hie House of Rrpre^entolives. 
1 JAMES M'K. W1LKINS, 

Prtsidenl of the Senate. 



Appro 



, Governor. 



SCpA HOUSE to sell or let. Inquire 
at tho KEENE BOOK-STORE. 



26tf 



ill!,' 



Coiv£ect\ov\e\*y 

OF all kinds, kopt constant!? on hand and for 
sale, wholesale and retail, by 

0. W. STEVENS.. 
March 0. l" f 



Stage Notice. 
Nero Arrav\gemei\t. 

UNITED Slotea' Moil and 
iRailroad Lino of STAGES, 
"leave iho EMERALD HOUSE. 
■Keene, N. H. overy day, Suri- 
„.i. , ..denied, nl 7 o'clock. A. M. via Peterborough, 
Milford and Nashua, and thenceby Railroad to Low- 
ell and Boston, arriving al half post o'clock, P. M- 
Rotwrning, leaves Nashua on tho arrival of the 1 « « • 
clock train of Cars from Boston, and arrive id Keeno 
at ft o'clock, P. M. ,. , _ . ,. 

Good Conchos, fleet Horses, and obliging Diivofii. 
together wilh good Public Houses, will make oil me 
traveller may dcsiio. 

N. B. Fare as low as I ha lowest. 

COOLIDGE, SARGENT fc CO. 

Proprietors. 

K«ine,OslobKll f 18M. *«f 



AN ACT in addition to an act entitled "an act to au' 
thoriio persons to ayruino and exurciso corporate 1 

Bo il enacted by tho Senate and House of Represent 

liitivo* in General Court ennvened. That Iho proviso 
,.,„.. „i ihrLtrL 1.1 which lins is in addition, bo ond here-' 
byaroeitooil-'d 10 any Lyceum, or olher literary of 
CLMililic a-ocialion, other than schools or academieSf 
11J nil saoh ntNO.Lii.liun- »■ ninp ho formed under this* 
Ot or tho act to wble'tl this i« in addition^ may h»V(f 
nd hold real or personal istoto to the amount of five" 
thousand dollars. 

Approved, July -1, 1830. 

AM ACT making appropriations for tha Militia of thi^ 
State forthe fear 1839. 
Bo it onaelodby tho Senate ond House or Represent* 
iBiivas in General Court convened, That the follow' 
log sums be.and ore horeby appropriated lor the purpo- 
ses h-rrein na-nl d: l„r Hie annual allowance Tor Ar-j 

tiller? companies as prescribed by law, two hundred 
:,,„! iighlj dollars; for making regimental returns, 
elghUdollars; for 00 lore, ihiriydotlaraj for musical 
inslruraonti iwohundred dollars; for ordnance harneaa, 
fifty dollars; fur gun limuOi, ,ova„tj-f,ve dollar.! fof 
ordcrly ond roll books, leveniv nsodollaraj forblsnktf 
and ataliooery. one hundred dollars \ for coritingo rices, 
one hundred dollars ; f..r ordnsrAe WtftMRj dollars > 
an J that said sums be paid out of the Treasury . an* 
Ihe Governor wilh advice and consent ol Council, is* 
horcbv niilhorii'd to isnuu hi* warrant* on the trees'- 
urer in favor of the Quarter Master General for the- 
sum. aforesaid; who is hereby required to apply Ihff 
same for tlio purposes above epaeified, so far a. may oa* 
noc«s.ary, and lo render an account thereof to .the 1 Leg-' 
i ; | a lure. Approved, July 3, 18J-J. 

AN ACT in addition lo an act roloting to tho elactiorr 
of Governor, Counselors, Sonolors and Reprossnla-' 

SeetionT 1 " Bert "enaclo'd 'by the Senate and Houses 
of Representative in Gooeral Court convened, Thai 
il shall be the duty or the Selcclrmm of > '« »""J 
town, and unincorporated places 10 this Sla_le lo m»k» 
oul annually a list containing iho nar 
toublo polls in llioir respective " 
led placosal ttn> ti" 
the snino Willi Iho 
incorporated places 

" , S: c "'r : AS'ri.r«„l,.r.u.clod. n.flto«MW. • 
..... .r.r...id, .rut to rhUimiM ll;« numtar .r B.piy 

...nlutisc lo which nny town of jtlac. may b. onlillerj, 
,,.rr rrale inhalnlant of >h. nm of l«.nly.on.,»W 
,nd opw.rO. .h.ll b. con.ul.r.d . '»""• P" 1 ^ „ ., 
S.c'3. AoJ b. it I'.nli.r on. cod, Th.l ,t .ti.ll M 
,l,s d.ty of, bo Sol.olrn.r. within ono w.«k .ft.r lh« 
d" , of tha .nnn.l ol.cti.n u l.dg. with tho town ,.tl- 
tholi.tofvotor. a.eorrooltd on th. day of wid oloO' 

" Sit,, t And ha it fnrlhor onaot.d, That it .h.ll b» 
,l„ duly .I, ho town dark, in th.....r.liown.an«un 
inrorpor.t.d place. ,n lhi.Sl.l.,.nm«k.|iIou. Il.oo.r 
Ifio.;. „rir»'..l.o.i..n ol ri«|.r„..nl.l..»tol he G.n.r , 
r..„.i i„p.rtilv lliore n tho n.n.ber of raleabio poi,» 
udlS* n«"".r.rTM™ a- crtiDad by th. Salbotnr.n 

"l.r5." i And b. it fu„h.r,«.ot.d, TB'"''"^ 



all Ihe re* 
cTtownsand onincofpora" 
a of Iho annual election and to filS> 
own clerks of said towns end U0* 
within one week after the day of 



NEW-HAMPSHIRE SENTINEL. 



■*?-. 



KEEXE PUBLISHED BY J. & J. W. PRENTISS THE STATE LAWS, AND THE LAWS OB THE UNITED STATES,.OF GENERAL INTEREST, ARE PUBLISHED IN THIS PAPER. 



VOL. XLI. No. 32.] 



WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 7, 1839." 



BUSINESS TRANSACTED AT THE KEENE BOOK-STORE. 



T TERMS. 

IDA fi5, in advance. 



\D 1 £3 if p«; I w!:h:n dieyeat 
[DA 75, paid u fUT onvyttit. 



"Keene Academy. 

THE Autumn Term of said Academy will com- 
mence on Monday, the 19th of August next, 
and continue sixteen weeks. Winter vacation, two 
weeks. 

The Winter Term will commence on the 2oln of 
December next, tnd continue sixteen weeks. Spring 
vacation, three weeks. 

The Summer Term will commence on the first 
Monday of May next, and continue twelve weeks. 
Summer vacation, four weeks 

The School will be under the superintendence of 
Mr N. Bishop, a graduate from Yale College, and 
recently from East Windsor Theological Seminary, 
Conn. Miss M. M. Parker, Assistant Teacher.— 
Mr Bishop has superintended the School the last 
•quarter, with much credit to himself, and to the per- 
fect satisfaction of all concerned. The Tuition will 
be the same as herctafore, viz : four dollars for elev- 
en weeks. 

For any further or more particular information, 
reference may be had to any of the Trustees of said 
Academy, to wit: Hon. Joel Parker, Dr Amos 
Twitch si.l, Rev. Z. S. Barstow, Rev. A. A. 
r,i iw , ,, n, G H. '. V.'. «»q- 

Mr A. lULt, Mr E. Brioo*. Mr Azel Wilder, 
and Mr Wm Lamson, of Keene; Rev. J- Sabin, 
Filzwilliam; Rev. E. Rockwood, Swanzey; Rev. 
A. Rawso.v, Roxbury; Hon.L. Baker, Westmore- 
land; P. Jewell, Esq. Winchester. 

Ke ene, Ju ly 24 , 1839. 30 

ClvesieYiieiA Academy. 

THE Fall Term of this School will commence on 
Monday, the 19th day of August next, under 
the instruction ol Mr Samuel H. Price. 

0. COOLIDGE.Sec'y. 
Chesterfield, July 23, 1839. 30 

Mr P. proposes, if desired, to spend a portion of 
bis time with those of his scholars who may intend to 
teach, and special efTort will bo made to call their 
attention to the subject of Common School Educa- 
tion. 

Troy Academy. 

A SCHOOL will commence at Troy village, on 
Monday, the !9th day of August next, under 
the instruction of Mr Alfred Stevens, a graduate 
from Dartmouth College. 

Board can be obtained on reasonable terms. 

Also, Rooms, for those who may wish to board 
themselves. 

Tuition, as retsonable as at other institutions of 
the kind in the vicinity. 

Troy, July 23. 80 

JVIe\vi\\c Academy. 

THE Fall Term of this School will commence 
on Monday, the 2d day of September next, un- 
der the instruction of Mr Harrv Bricket, from 
Dartmouth College. The Trustees are enabled to 
recommend Mr B. as a well qualified and experienc- 
ed instructor. 

J. M. MELVILLE,) 
L. HOWE, STtustees. 

J. FELT, ^ 

Jaffrey, July 9, 1839. 8t28 

AdmiuistYaioTc's Sale,. 

THE subscriber will sell at PUBLIC AUCTION, 
at the CHESHIRE HOUSE, in KEENE, N. 
H., on WEDMB.ijL.A.Y, il>o tsvfS^first day of AU- 
GUST next, at two of the clock, afternoon, an the 
right, title, and interest, which CLARK WILLSON, 
late of Swanzey, in the County of Cheshire, deceased, 
had, at the timo of his decease, in the patent to the 

SPIRAL VENT 



JOHN FOSTER 



H 



AS constantly on hand and for sale, an ex- 
tensive arid select assortment of 




not inferior to any ever offered in this place, which 
will be sold for Cash, Produce, or approved credit, 
upon as reasonable terms as at any other place in the 
country. 

He thinks it unnecessary to enter into a long list 
of particulars, but would respectfully invite his friends 
and the public to call and examine for themselves. 

wxetcdoct glass; 

WM. LAMSON & CO. 

HAVE received a new and large supply of Lake 
Dunmore and Salisbury GLASS, which gives 
them a full assortment of sizes. Those wishing for a 
prime article, will find it much for their advan- 
tage to call and examine. 

WM LAMSON & CO. have made arrangements 
for receiving GLASS in any quantities that may be 
wanted, and will supply those who purchase to sell 
again, on the most favorable terms. 

July 10. 28 

"summer goods. 



NOW OPENING, a splendid assortment of 
SUMMER STUFFS, for Ladies' and Gen- 
tlemen's use, as follows: 

French MUSLINS, light and dark; 

JACONETS, do do; 

Printed LAWNS, do do; 
Suffolk, Hamilton, and York Cotton DRILLS; 
White and Brown Linen do; 

Brown do plain ; 

Hamilton'Fancv STRIPES; 

Real MOLE-SKIN; 

Cotton BUCKSKIN; 

Worsted do ; 

NORFOLK CORD; 

Black LASTING; 

Rouen CASSIMERES; 

York DENIMS, &c. '&c. 

[E7"CHEAP AS EVEB.^CO 

At KIMBALL's. 
May 15. 20tf 



Wf4m ®r®®¥^u 

GEORGE WT STEVENS 

XTj AS just received a good assortment of 



Notice. 



THE connection in business heretofore existing 
betweeen the subscribers, undtf the firm of 
SWEETSER & PENNIMAN, is this day dissolved, 
by mutual consent; and the business, in future, will 
bo conducted by PENNIMAN & CO>K, to whore 
old customers, and the trade, general'.', nre recom- 
mended, SAMUEL SWEETSER, 
HENRY PENNIMAN. 
Boston, July 1. 1SS9. 6l29 

Uoots, S\\oes, & Shoe Stock, 
PEWVIitEA.:* Sc Cf OK, 

AVING purchased the Stock, nd taken the 
Store (No. 8, Blftckstone-stre. ) of the late 
firm of Sweetser & Pe.yniman, ! ]n\l minufac 
ture and keep a complete supply of 

Morocco, Kid,' Lmiiifi 

ings, &c. 

Also, a general assortment of FIN! 

Satin Ribbons, _______ 

BVk Sc cord do; ~~ 
Do do Galloons; 



BSisai!- 



Do 
Do 



do Silk Braids; 
do Cotton do; 



'GS 3 such as 

iton Ferrets; 
n I. a wis; 



Blk & col 
Mik una" 
Lastings; Sucks; 
Shoe Threads; 
Webbing, Buckles, &c. &c, 



Moots and Shoes 

Manufactured under their own direction, expressly 
for the New England trade, of the best materials, 
which they will sell on the lowest terms fot cash or 
undoubted credit, by the package or dozen. 

Boston, July 1, 1S39. 6129 



Adams's 

Patesst Swelled Beam, Windlass 

BEDSTEAD. 

THE subscriber having purchased the right of the 
•original patentee, to manufacture the above 
named Bedsteads, now ofFers them for sale, of vari- 
ous patterns and prices, at his Ware Rooms, No. 3, 
Washington-street. 

[C7* Don't forget the number. ,_£(] 
Where may be found CABINET FURNITURE and 




of every description. Prices to suit purchasers. 

WANTED, IMMEDIATELY- - 

An APPRENTICE to the above business. 

ELIPHALET BRIGGS. 
Keene, May 15, 133 9. 20tf 

TO aVNSmiTHS, 



7 um*rt , "n.u 



1 aucy articles, '. 
consisting, in part, as follows, viz : 

Genuine Farina and other Cologne Water; Laven- 
der, Florida and Honey do; Otto of Rose; Persian 
Sweet Bags; Tuilet and Shaving Soaps of most all 
kinds; Shoe, Cloth, Hat, Hair, Tooth, and Shaving 



*M rare opportunity for a Me- 
chanic. 

THE subscriber offers for sale his Machinery,' 
Tools, Stock, &c. at a very low rale, for cash. 
A credit of two or three years will be given, if desir- 
ed. As there is no Gunsmith in the vicinity, a good 
business may be done. The building was made ex. 
pressly for the business, and every thing well fitted 
and in good condition for operation. Between forty 
and fifty unfinished Guns will be included. Apply to 
ISRAEL WOODWARD, Keene, N. H. 

July 3, 1839. aKT 



Watch-Makers and Traders, 
jgttend : 

ri^HE subscriber will sell or let on easy terms, his 
! w»Tr>tr ifWEl.BV unit If)B SHflP oil. 



Notice. 

ROPOSALS will be received, by either of the 
subscribers, until the 10th day of September 
next, for the delivery on the site of the Fire Proof 
Building, in Keene, of 160 perch of good GRANITE 
STONE, suitable for the Walls and Floorings of said 
Building, to be delivered by the loih of May next. 
gjProposals will also be received for furnishing all 
the materials, building (ho Walls, and doing all the 
Mason work, except Plastering. 

Building not to exceed 23 by 32 [feet— a plan of 
which may be seen by calling at the Clerk's office. 
HENRY COOLIDGE, 
J 
July 2-1, 1839 



E } 
•H, 'j SubCom ' 
7l30 



PRIME article of POfATOE STARCH for 
sale by JOHN FOSTER. 
July 17. 29tf 

Notice to Avon V>ea\evs. 

THE undersigned Company have lately purchased 
the Forge recently owned by Thomas Willis, 
of Hinsdale, N. H. where they intend to carry on the 

and they would solicit all those who have any 
Wrought Scrap Iron they would wish to exchange 
for Iron again, or Axes, to favor them with a call. 

They hope, after making some repairs, they shall 
be able to manufacture Iron into such forms and sizes 
as may best suit customers. 

HAYDEN, GRAVES & CO. 

N. B. All communications addressed to Hayden, 
Graves & Co. will be promptly attended to. 

Hinsdale, July 23, 1839. Stp30 

StOYCS. 

THE subscriber has on hand a full assortment of 
Parlor, Box and Cooking STOVES, compris- 
ing the Conical, Rotary, and various ollvr Cooking 
Stoves, which he will sell at the lowest prices. 

ABEL STARKE V. 
Westmoreland, Nov. 6, 1S37. 44tf 

Notice. 

THE subscriber would give notice that his PRE- 
SERVES may be had at all times and in any 
quantity, at JOHN FOSTER'S Store, upon the 
same terms that he has heretofore delivered them to' 
his customers. ELISHA S. FISH. 
July 23. 30 

Notice. 

ALL Notes and Accounts due W. &. D. BUF- 
FUM, which are not paid by the first of Sep- 
tember next, will be loft with an Attorney for col- 
led ion. 

Wa 1 po le, July 30, 1839. 31 

Notice. 

ALL persons indebted to BUFFUM & SEAVER, 
by Note or Account, of more than one year's 
standing, are requested to make immediate payment. 
Walpole, July 30, 1839. 31 

Nashua and jLowell Railroad. 




ON and after January 1st, 1839, (he Passenger 
m— ; — ...:il in i f^pnantinn with the Cars of the 
Boston und LowellJtai/road, 



Laws of New-Hampshire. 



LEAVES NASHUA 

At 6j, A. M. 
At li, P. M. 
At 4i, P. M. 



LEAVES LOWELL 
At 9, A. M. 

At 12i,A. M. 
At 6i, P. M. 



PASSED JUNE SESSION, 1839. 

AN ACT to provide for a Geological and Mincralogi- 
cal survey of the Slate. 

Section 1. Bo it enacted by the Senate and House of 
Representatives in General Court convened, That 
the Governor of this State is horeby authorized and re* 
quired as soon a« may bo after the passage of this act* 
to appoint a Statn Geologist, who -hall hi u person ot 
competent scientific and practical knowlcdgeof the sci- 
ences of Geology and Mineralogy ; and ihe saiJ Stats 
Geologist shall, by and with the consent of the Gover-" 
nor and Council, appoint one suitable person to assist 
him in the di-chatgo of hrs duties, who shall ho a ski! < 
fill, analytical and experimental chemist. 

Si'C. 'i. And ho it further enacted, That it nhall be 
the duly ofthe said Slate Geologist and his said assis- 
tant as soon as may be practicable after Iheir appoint- 
ment, to commence and carry on, with as much expe* 
dilion and dispatch as may bo consistent with minute-» 
ness and accuracy, a thorough Geological and Minera J 
1 'gical survey of this Slate, with a view to determine" 
tho order, succession, arrangement, relative position/ 
dip or inclination, and comparative magnitude of tho 
several strata or geological formations within this State*. 

...,\\..'. «n..... , ,..\ iiii'mo f.!l bi'Ji nr d> -posits of 

oie=, wjl,-, clay-, marl', and su 

stances as may lie useful or valuable, and iu perform 
such other duties as may be necessary to make a full 
and complete- Geological and Minoialogical survey of 
Ihe State. 

Sec. 3. And bo it further enacted, That it shall bo 
the duty ofthe said assistant to make full and complete 
examinations, essays, and analyses of all such rocks; 
ores, soils or other substances as may he submitted to/ 
him by the Slate Geologist for that purpose, and tor 
furnish- him wilh a detailed and complete account of 
the results so obtained. 

Sec. 4. And bo it further enacted, That it shall be? 
tho duty of the said State Geologist, on or before the? 
first day of Juno in each and every year during tho* 
time necessarily occupied by said survey, to make air 
annual report ofthe progress of said survey, accompa-' 
nicd With such maps, drawings and specimens as ma/ 
be necessary and proper to exemplify and elucidate tho 
same to the Secretary of the State, who shall lay such; 
report boforo the Legislature. 

Sec. 5. And bo it further enacted, That it shall btf 
tho duly of said State Geologist to cause to be rcpre^ 
scnted on the map ofthe Slate by colors and other ap- 
propriate means, tho various areas occupied by the dif- 
ferent geological formations in the State, and to marfc 
thereon the localities of the respective beds or de- 
posits of tho various mineral substances discovered^ 
and on the completion ofthe ourvey to compile a me- 
moir or tho Geology and Mineralogy of the State/ 
comprising a complete account of the loading subjects' 
and discoverios, which have been embraced in thtf 

8 U I* V V " 

Sec. G. Ard be it further enacted. That it shall alsc» 
be the duty of tho said State Geologist to forward to 
the Secretary of the Stale from time to time during" 
the progress of said survey, such specimens of thef 
rocks, ores, coals, soils, fossils and other mineral sub-' 
stances, discovered and examined', cs may be proper 
and necessary to form a complete cabinet collection! 
of specimens of Geology and Mineralogy of tho Stale s- 
and the said Secretary shall cause the same to be de- 
posited in proper order in some convenient room in thff 
Slate Capitol, there to be j.reservedfor public in.pec-' 

l '°Sec. 7. Andbe it further enaclcd. That for Ihe pur- 
pose of carrying into effect the provisions of this act, 
the sum of two thousand dollars is hereby annually 
appropriated for tho term of three years, to be expen- 
ded under the direction of the Governor Provided, 
however, That the salaries of the said State Geologist 
ami his as.i-Uut shall not commimco uniil Ihey .halt 

upon the completion of said survey and of Ihe duties' 
connected therewith, they k |.all wholly cease and do' 
tormina. MOSES NORK.I3, Jr, 

Sneaker of the House of Representatives. 
' JAMES M'K. W1LK1NS, 



1 'ill l IlltlUlll ^UUOgO. J. MO 1UI51CC5 OIG OUdUICU iw 

recommend Mr B. as a well qualified and experienc- 
ed instructor. 

J. M. MELVILLE,) 
L. HOWE, £ Trustees. 
3. FELT, ) 
Jeffrey. July 9, 1839. 8t28 

Administrator's Sale. 

THE subscriber will sell at PUBLIC AUCTION, 
at the CHESHIRE HOUSE, in KEENE, N. 
H., on WEDNHSbAY, the twtnffpnrsi ffij or /AU- 
GUST next, at two of the clock, afternoon, al\ the 
right, title, and interest, which CLARK WILLSON, 
late of Swanzey, in the County of Cheshire, deceased, 
had, at the time of his decease, in the patent to the 

S7XRA& VENT 




as invented by the said Clark, in the States of Ver- 
mont, Connecticut and Rhode Island. The Spiral 
Vent Wheel is now too well known to need any par- 
ticular description. An undoubted title, authorizing 
the purchaser to build and use, or to sell to others 
the rights to build and use the said Wheel, will be 
given. Any information will be given respecting said 
patent, on application to the subscriber. 

ELIPHALET BRIGGS, Adm'r. 
Keene, N. H. July 3, 1839. 27ts 

QCJ-The Watchman and State Gazette, and Bel- 
lows Falls Gazette, in Vermont; the Connecticut 
Courant, Hartford, and Providence (R.I.I Journal, 
are requested to copy the above lor four weeks, and 
send their bill's to this office. 

To the Public' 

LVA WALBER, late of the Eaole 
Hotel, Charlestown, grateful to his friends 
and the Public for the liberal patronage they bestow- 
ed on him while keeper of that House, would inform 
them that he has taken the 

in Keene, where he will be happy to attend to the 

calls of all such as may favor him with their patronage. 

Keene, Nov. 20, 1838. 47tf 

Selling off at Cost\ 

FOR A PEW WEEKS ONLY. 

THE subscriber, being desirous of reducing his 
stook as much as possible, before the middle of 
August, now offers almost every article now on hand, 
at cost. 

Persons wishing to purchase at wholesale package 
prices, will do v/ell to avail themselves of the oppor- 
tunity soon, as the stock is large and presents anu< 
sual inducements. WALES KIMBaLL. 
J"'y 3- __ 6127 

•Monervf Wanted. 

ALL persemi whose Notes and Accounts, due the 
subscriber, are of more than 6 months standing, 
are requested -to make immediate payment — particu- 
lar contracts excepted. S. F. WHITE. 
July 2a. ^ 30 

FANCY GOODS. 

AT the ne>w Brick Block, three doors South ol 
the Cheshire House, a first rate assortment of 
French and Scotch 

.Jflualin Collars. 

From 50 cts to $5. 
87 pieces L/nen, Cotton, Robbinet and Cambric 
EDGINGS and INSERTINGS from 2 to 60 cts 
per yard. 
Large lot L« e and Cyprus VEILS, from $1 25 to 

$8 00. 
A few pieces very pretty style Printed JACONETS, 
for 20 cts p: ir yard; together with a large assort- 
ment of LA CE and other FANCY GOODS. 
flCf-Custom* ts will please call, as usual, at the 
Cash Store, w here they can always be sure of decid- 
ed bargain*. ' WALES KIMBALL. 
June 6. jj t f 



York DENIMS, &c. &c. 

O^CHEAP AS EVEK.^Ql 

At KIMBALL's. 
May 15. 20tf 




GEORGE W. STEVENS 

TTJ AS just received a good assortment of 

i Fancy articles, Periumcry, umiery, »*.*.. 
consisting, in part, as follows, viz : 
Genuine Farina and other Cologne Water; Laven- 
. der, Florida and Honey do; Otto of Rose; Persian 
Sweet Bags; Tuilet and Shaving Soaps of most all 
kinds; Shoe, Cloth, Hat, Hair, Toolli, and Shaving 

Brushes ; 

Scissors ; Pen and Pocket KNIVES of superior quality ; 
Steel Pans ; Pocket Books ; Wallets ; Card Cases ; Silk, 
Cotton and Beaver PURSES; Pocket COMBS; Iron, 
Horn and Shell Side and Twist Combs; Dressing do; 
Coarse and Fine do ; Writing INK ; Payson's Indelible 
Ink; Black Sand; BLACKING; Peruvian CEMENT 
for mending China, crockery and glass ware; and a 
good assortment of 

Fancy Boxes and Toys 

as can be found in the vicinity; with many o'.her arti- 
cles too numerous to mention; ull of which will be sold 
so low that the customer cannot find fault with 
the prices. (CF Please call at 
No. 5, West-Street, Elliots' Building, 

and examine for yourselves. 

Keene, May 15, 1839. 20tf 

Twrnislaing Goods. 
W ALES "KIMBALL 

IS now opening, from New-York, Straw, Homp, 
List, & common fine & superfine CARPETINGS 
— new and elegant patterns, from 2s 3d to 8s per yard ; 

Live Geese FEATHERS for 50 cts per lb. 

Large size Rose BLANKETS, from 2 25 to $3 50. 

Double Milled do very cheap. 

10. 11. and 12-4 Marseilles QUILTS, and Knotted 
COUNTERPANES-low price. 

A large assortment of Brown and Bleached Linen 
TABLE COVERS, from 30 cts to §2. 

Rich colored TABLE COVERS, from 874 to $2. 

Best Russia DIAPER, $2 12J per piece. 

Bird's Eyo do from 20 cts to 2s. 

Linen SHEETINGS— good and cheap. 

Brown & bleached SHEETINGS, from 9 to 17 cts. 

Rich FERNITURE PATCH, from 124 to 25 cts, 

Best BED TICKING, from 124 to 23 cts. 

Good BURLAPS at 124 c»s. 

CRASH, from 8 to 12 cts. 

C The above Goods, bought with Cash by the 
Package of the Agents and Manufacturers, and from 
the large importing houses in New York, will be sold, 
for Cash, 10 per cent, lower than they can be purchas- 
ed of those who do business on a credit system. 

Keene, May 1, 1839. 18tf 



.'It ElltoVs 
Winao~w -Glass WaYcYvoYisfe, 

MAY be found, a general assortment of HARD & 
HOLLOW WARE— MECHANICS' TOOLS 
& AXES— STOVES & FIRE FRAMES— PAINTS 
and OILS— IRON and STEEL— LEAD PIPE, COP- 
PER PUMPS— HERD'S GRASS and CLOVER 
SEED, &c. &c., which will be sold at the lowest pri- 
ces. 
Keene, Feb. 20, 1839. 



6m8 



Wanted. 



THE subscriber is in want of two Journeymen 
CABINET MAKERS, to whom constant em- 
ployment will be given, and good wages. Also, an 
APPRENTICE to the above business, about sixteen 
years of age, and who can come well recommended. 
None other need apply. 

BENJAMIN H. FISHER. 
Alstead, Paper Mill Village, > 
May 6th, 1839. $ 3m i 9 

SCP A HOUSE to sell or let. Inquire 
| at the KEENE BOOK-STORE. 



JM rare opportunity for a Me- 
chanic. 

THE subscriber offers for sale his Machinery," 
Tools, Stock, &c. at a very low rale, for cash. 
A credit of two or three years will be given, if desir- 
ed. As there is no Gunsmith in the vicinity, a good 
business may be done. The building was made ex- 
pressly for the business, and every thing well fitted 
and in good condition for operation. Between forty 
and fifty unfinished Guns will be included. Apply to 
ISRAEL WOODWARD, Keene, N. H. 

July 3, 1839. *_ n TOnnffi ?fir 

Watch-Makers and Traders, 
.Uttctul ! 

THE subscriber will sell or let on easy terms, his 
WATCH, JEWELRY and JOB SHOP, sit- 
uated in the centre of Groton, Mass. This affords a 
rare chance for any industrious mechanic, the stand 
having received a bountiful share of public patron- 
age for more than eighteen years. It is also a desir- 
able situation for a country Trader, having ample 
room and accommodations, with an uncommon pros~ 
pect for patronage. 

— also — 

About three acres of excellent LAND, adjoining 
the Store lot, with a new two-story DWELLING 
HOUSE and a BARN thereon. Also eight acres of 
WOOD LAND. 

The Store will be sold with or without the House 
and Land, as circumstances require, 

Refer by mail, or otherwise, to [he subscriber, on 
the premises. 

Persons wishing to exchange Western Lands, well 
located, for the above property, will find it for their 
interest to call. ELIJAH WHITON. 

Groton, Mass. July 18, 1839. 9129 

MacMne Stto\*. 

FOR sale, at the Factory Village, in Chesterfield, 
a MACHINE SHOP, with or without the 
tools. The Water Wheel and Geering nearly new. 
The water power will be sufficient to operate the 
Lathes, Circular Saw, &c. If not sold in the course 
of a few weeks, it will be let for a term of yeais. 

For particulars, apply to GARDNER E. HALL, 
Esq. Brattleboro, or the Agent, at the Chesterfield 
Factory. 

Chesterfield, N. H. July 24. 30 

Tavern Stand aao. Yarni 
JFor Sale. 

THE subscriber wishes to sell the well known 
TAVERN STAND in the Central Village of 
Chesterfield, N. H., and the FARM connected with 
the same, formerly owned by Capt. Levi Mead. 

The Buildings are spacious and very convenient 
both for Farming and Tavern- purposes, and have 
been recently put in first rate order. 

The Hjuse is situated in a pleasant Village, at the 
junction of two Stage Roads — one leading from Keene 
to Brattleboro', — the other leading from Hanover to 
Hartford, and is the only Public House in the Vil- 
lage 

The Farm consists of about 75 acres of excellent 
LAND, in a high state of cultivation — the whole 
forming a most desirable situation to any one who 
wishes to purchase a FARM and TAVERN STAND 
united. — also — 

The FARM on which he now lives, adjoining the 
one before mentioned, consisting of about 100 acres, 
being the Farm formerly owned by Asa Britton, 
Esq. and extensively known as one of the most valu- 
able of its size of any on the Connecticut River. 

Any one, wishing to purchase either of those Farms, 
is referred for particulars in relation to them, to 
Phinehas Handerson, Esq., Keene, N. H.; Mr 
Eli as Mead, Lexington, Mass.; Col. Calvin 
Townsley, Brattleboro, Vt; Capt. W. R. Snow, 
Charlestown, N. H. BRADLEY MEAD. 

Chesterfield, N. H. Feb. 8, 1839. 7tf 

Confectionery 

OF all kinds, kept constantly on hand and for 
sale, wholesale and retail, by 

a W. STEVENS., 
March 6. lltf 



wt ^ wnu\K 



ALL persons indebted to BUFFUM & SEAVER, 
by Note or Account, of moro ilun one year's 
standing, are requested to makS immediate payment. 
Walpolo, July 30, 1839. si 

Nashua and jjowell Railroad. 




if~>N and after January 1st, 1839, the Passenger 

Bos'onVndVoweliVaXoa^ ' 1 wiUl "' e CarS of < he 
LEAVES NASHUA I LEAVES LOWELL 

At t>i, A. M. I At 9, A. M. 

At li, P. M. At 12J.A. M. 

At 4 T) P. M. | At 6i, P. M. 

Way Passengers taken and left at Tyngsborough 
and North Chelmsford. 

Fare from Nashua to Lowell, 50 cents. From 
Nashua to Boston, $1 80. 

Passengers taking the cars at Nashua, will please 
state, whether their Baggage is for Boston or for 
Lowell; and thoso leaving Boston for Nashua, are 
requested to have tbeir Baggage put into the Nash- 
ua Baggage Car. 

All baggage at the risk of the owners. 

On the arrival at Nashua of the Cars which leave 
Boston at 7J, A. M. and Lowell at 9, A. M. Stages 
leave for Bedford, Amoskeag. Concord, &c. — for Am- 
herst, Franceslown, Windsor, Henniker, Newport, 
Claremont, &c. — for GorTstown, Hopkinton, Warner, 
Hanover, Sic. — for Miiford, Peterborough, Keene, 

Brattleborough, &c. and for Wilton, Greenfield, 

Hancock, Charlestown, N. H. Chester, Vt. Sc. 

Stages arrive from the above places, daily, in 
season to take the 4 J P. M. Cars, and arrive at 
Boston same evening. Stages for Amoskeag and 
Concord, also leave Nashua on the arrival of the 
noon Cars, which leave Lowell at 12$, A. M. and ar- 
rive from Concord daily, in season for the Cars, which 
leave Nashua at H, P. M. 

Merchandise Transportation. 

On and after Saturday, June 1, 1839, 
MERCHANDISE TRAINS 
r will leave the Freight Depot at. Charlestown and 
Nashua, daily, [Sundays excepted.] 

All goods to be transported on the Rail Road, 
going above Lowell, must be sent to the Company's 
Freight Depot, Charlestown, at the end of Warren 
Bridge. 

The charge for trucking goods will be the same as 
to the Boston and Lowell Depot. 

The prices per ton for freighting will be as follows, 
until further notice : 

From Charlestown to Nashua, or either way, $2 60 
«■ " to N.Chelmsford, " 2 00 

•• " to Tyngsborough, " 2 25 

"■ Lowell to Nashua, or to any stopping place 
between Lowell and Nashua, either way, 1 00 

Large and commodious Storehouses for the ac- 
commodation of business above Nashua, are being 
erected, with every convenience for large teams. 

ONSLOW STEARNS, Sup't. 
Nashua, May 28, 1839. 26tf 

Stage Notice. 

J^erw Arrangement. 

UNITED States' Mail and 
Railroad Line of STAGES, 
leave the EMERALD HOUSE, 
Keene, N. H. every day, Sun- 
days excepted, at 7 o'clock, A. M. via Peterborough, 
Miiford and Nashua, and thenceby Railroad to Low- 
ell and Boston, arriving at half past 6 o'clock, P. M. 
Returning, leaves Nashua on the arrival of the 7 o'- 
clock train of Cars from Boston, and arrive in Keene 
at 6 o'clock, P. M. 

Good Coaches, fleet Horses, and obliging Drivers, 
together with good Public Houses, will make all the 
traveller may desire. 

N. B. Fare as low as the lowest. 

COOLIDGE, SARGENT & CO. 

Proprietors. 
Keene, Oetober 31 , 1M6, *4tf 




iuii.3, uicb, ut>ui», bums, luaviju Hiiu uincr mineral suo- 7 
stances, discovered and examined, s,s may be proper' 
nnd necessary to form a complete cabinet collection! 
of specimens of Geology and Mineralogy of the Stale? 
and the said Seftrclary shall cause the same lo be de- 
posited in proper order in some convenient room in the* 
Slate Capitol, there to be preserved for public intpec 
lion. 

Sc' 7. And be it further enaeled, Thai for Iho pur-' 
pose of carrying into efivct the provisions of this act? 
the sum of two thousand dollars is hereby annually 
appropriated for tho term nf three years, to be expen- 
ded under the direction of the Governor. Provided! 
however, That the salaries of the said Slate Geologiif 
»t"l bis awttUnt shn!l not commence unljl they shall 
nave entereil upon Iho execulK.,1 or ilii.ii .'. .. : ', c* ; nn# 
upon the completion of said survey and of Ihe duties* 
connected therewith, they thall wholly cease and do<* 
tormine. MOSES NORIU3,Jr, 

Speaker of the Houbo of Representatives. 
JAMES M'K. W1LKINS, 

President of the Senate. 

Approved, June 24, 1839. 

JOHN PAGE, Governor. 

AN ACT in addition to an act entitled "an act to au-«- 

thorize persons to assume and exerci.e corporal* 

powers in certain cases." 

Be it enacted by Ilia Senate and House of Represen- 
tatives in General Court convened, That the proviso 
ions of the act' to which Ihis is in addition, bo and here ' 
by are extended lo any Lyceum, or other literary of 
scientific association, other than schools or academies? 
and all such associations as may be formed under this" 
act or the act to which this is in addition,, may haver 
and hold real or personal estate to the amount of five* 
thousand dollars. 

Approved, July 4, 1839'. 

AN ACT making appropriations for the Militia of this* 
State for the year 1839. 
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Ropresen-* 
tatives in CJeneral Court convened, That the follow- 
ing sums be, and are hereby appropriated for the purpo- 
ses herein mentioned : for the annual allowance for Ar*" 
tillery companies as prescribed by law, two hundred) 
and eighty dollars; for making regimental returns,- 
eighty dollars ; for colors, thirty dollars; for musical 
instruments, two hundred dollars; for ordnance harness, 
fifty dollars; for gun houses, seventy-five dollars ; for 
orderly and roll books, seventy five dollars ; for blank* 
and stationery, one hundred dollars; for contingences,, 
one hundred dollars ; for ordnance repairs, fifty dollars f 
and that said sums be paid out of the Treasury : and" 
the Governor with advice and consent of Council, i* 
hereby authorized to issue his warrants on the Treas- r 
urer in favor of the Quarter Master General for the* 
sums aforesaid ; who is hereby required lo apply the? 
same for the purposes above specified, so far as may b«P 
necessary, and to render an account thereof to the Leg- • 
islature. Approved, July 3, 183ih 

AN ACT in addition to an net relating to the election? 

of Governor, Counselors, Senators and Representa" 

tive, passed june 29, 1827. 

Section 1. Be it enacted by Ihe Senate and Hous» 
of Representatives in General Court convened, Thaf 
it shall be tho duly of the Selectmen of the" severs* 
towns and unincorporated places in this Slate to makF 
out annually a list containing the names' of all the ra«- 
teable polls in their respective towns and imincorpora-" 
ted places at the tinia of the annual election and to fil* 
the same with the town clerks of said towns and on* 
incorporated places within one week after the day o^ 
the annua! election. 

Sec. 2. And be it further enacted, That for the pur- • 
pose aforesaid, and to determine the number of Repfe^ 
sentatives to which any town or 1 place may be entitled.* 
every male inhabitant of the age of twenty-one year* 
and upwards shall be considered a rateable poll. 

Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That it shall b* 
the duty of the Selectmen within one week »ftar the* 
day pf the annual election tp lodge with the town eferfe 
the list of voters as corrected on the day of eaid'eiec-' 
tion. , 

Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That it shall b* 
the duty of the town clerks in the several towns and un' 
incorporated places in this Slate, in making out the cer' 
tificate of the election of Representatives to the Genera* 
Court, to certify therein the number of rateable poll* 
and the number of votors as certified by the Selectmen* 
as aforesaid. „ k 

See. 5. And be it further enacted, That the act eri' 
titled an act in addition to an act entitled an act rela» 
ting to the oleclion of Governor, Counselors, Senator* 
and Representatives, passed July 4, 1834, be and th# 
same is hereby repealed. Approved,- July *i «»« 



jHtoceUamj. 



TRAVELS OF HCHEMET ALI, 

rue raana or i -a itt. 
A fullaocounloflho lata upoditlon of ibis enterpri- 
sing Pasha, (Viceroy of Egypt end Syria) now 71 Y0»rs 

■ ■ :,i.. Ihe vary lieerl of Afnoo, bu I" '■■ 

Ii.lie.l by minority in tfao Cairo JoMtrftl. Ho ponetro- 

mtti, Mdegreee or Itlilace, lo ■ 
otountry, in which i* situate*! the C'pst ' ■ 

ij Denhaia end Clipporton, from Tripoli.— 
it Croat Desert. Tliii 
"now America"— one grind Oujoot, donbtli 

fr.im llie supposed vssl gold mines, hut pro- 

• i hut ho mi-lii introduce ihrrn egriouliare 
and cseihsntloo." B»idt»fo!d, Nigrilia it wu enp- 
posed weuld furnish skins, gitnw, olophenl 

., irllclOl of comsat-rce. 
The expedition oonsisled ol (VI r 
an ■ . Willi draughtsmen ind en editor, with inaira- 
meTile.and all kinde of workmen— nnddopi 
Kiln in il ii t o dthabits, (uoalO wolleqolpped 
ery thing nesossury fur * search ef long dai 
under an wpeTienced officer, Hagr*ddin Boy, itio In- 
spector General of Mic mlsee. 1 1 i Htghnos Ills t ""■ 
■ rilowad hi ttlcunbul, lioving in Mi suite ' 
. obei of superior officers and aide*, ineludii g 
■ of Grace*. Thoest ii 
Nile woro passed in smaller rwtlli for the Ii' 1 ' lime, 

,: diffioulty. He retorted Ilia n ■ 
V«ih« of Upper Rgypl, and arrivod al Dangotoh II. ■ 
III ■:/, left i lie ntor, 10 savs a gn 
njiin at CTo '■ In ( ■ ■■ittMnuJjJI^U^ 

nt i •■ it... !!■' Ii 1 rr 

met tin younger brother of the Sultan of Parlour, 

had been perteeulod— hoard his story, and promised lo 

tailed Wady Medina, where 

are 9 or300 house*, a hospital and depot, and flnally 

arrived by land In thohSari ol Rigritie. " Pli liab- 

Hants are Homjtmana, of Ihe leol Molilu, bul the 
•lave* are of no religion. They "re genei illy ine state 
ofaimplo nature, [\%V. let.) wi 
'they Ht the bark or Irees— ncv«iuictc*s nro fat and 

[ j; x v ti lOM.] 

■■ Lif.-, thai precious gift of Heavi n. !■ 
their il ought) lend to 
[aw-creaiuioa Wiry pay no alien- 
it lo agriculture, ami those who hose a 
sorry bed formed ofaorae pianos ol wood, (.which ii 
oalled nuM'iJ) or can afford lo drink bow .. 

i. v iln. ir fellows, wl ai nielit to rob thorn, the 

inhabitant! of interior com ting outrages on llioae 

win. dwoll mi ihabordareoflha 'Nil-. Thane lalt.-rbe- 
listed thai llie arrival of hia Highness would be i ivor 
„l.!,. m theif desire of vengeance, and Ihej lookod to 
Ahmet Pasha, declannc that tli-y wished to engage 
wiiii their enemiaa. ThU Gi>Tornor-Goncr«l, awaro 
.■f iiui pious iiii.iiii.ni-j of Ilia Hiuhno*, who »n* un- 
willing i» ahed blood, pwcncilod lowordn tlio Gobcl 

Tag, and after having eiarninvd ihe dianovil i, of 

■ ■ . .. ".'.■ thai i rurioui ttnd crnol ong« nt 

would bo the roaulL Ho t'norof-iro Ihoughl ilboal to 

• tit tho rutroat ••( bUtioooa, bul they feeling (hoir 

• ounded by ih« allitude oft lie negroet, beg> 
(red Ins i:»o-lloit< v (ii allow llieoi to givealillle lej- 
aon, Alimel ratlin ihenauthoritodaeliiefofbattalinn 

io nd.i.i in, upon ".■Iim ii thai offi ei t ik*d 

Mount Uabrlh.a d upend tocy of the Gebel Tag, and 
oaptorcd 541 indivlfluala, rnitn, women and eluldrcn, 
together with nil their cattle, 

■■However, an nothing contrary to humanity tvai 
dot) red, theae 541 wero supplied with provisions, their 
oailla veto realorad, and they worn jol otlihcriy. Tnoir 

• liitikt were clollted to Ihe number of five, and returned 
to l hen movntMii* contented ind juylul. 

•■ At Ihe Cordolan, in cnmpliancu with ancient uaago, 
rnnny negrort mo cmlavcd, ono by another. Him 
Miguneca iho Vjoaroy issued a tevore order in p,ur- 
•uance of which all were set »t liberty, and Ihe choice 
WOJ left ibpm «rteliling on tbo bordort of ihe Mile or 

liglinoMat the »me lime ortforedltinl ri-nce- 
forlli allllio iiilinbilaiit* who had ctinsr, of complaint 
ono against ihe other, insload of taking ju*tico in their 
own hands, aUuiilJ refer (lieir ct.inj>faint» lo tbo gov. 
*mfir. who had foimal inaUUCtioaa to Ireal them wiih 
humanity end juatioe, according to the laws. Tbie 
nrdoraiiends to Belodi, Bndavi, and Gcbeli, without 
, maipLion. • * * 

"Tim cncinei*r« woro snnl to vi»H the gold mine* tit 
fur a* Houri Llolicb. opposilo Panttnkor, near ihobanlta 
oftlio Nile. Aoeotdiiiglo Lhoir report they found thai 
tho ^old of these plucos is not inferior lo thai of higher 

iad and the eighth of his sley 



cd mo ee llie iiittrumant of your welfare, and may I 
draw you from ilii* wrotehed condition; I hepo, «t 
tho iamo lime, that you will on your part oroit your- 
•elves lo leave it. You have n fine country, eflm- 
menio oilcnt, nwarrnini; with iriliabitniitt, y»tr foreeUi 
nro fiiled Willi animal*, nay, your country nt the find 
in Africa, one of Ihr/int nuniicnr of the world, nnd Iho 
odvaiilaijetorabviridiiiico end conimerco are in y«nr 
reach. Egypl, which la but 300 milei long, and 940 
faioati, i< ovory wharc noownod for lb" plonteoumesa uf 
lis liarvotla, but plenioousneaa can only ba obtained by 
labor. Nie'Hia, without upoaking of tho thorvi oftlio 
While end Dine Hi. or-, lion ihe itio of tbo Sonnaar, 
■ .; itmif I'ii tlmea larger than Enypt. Hen 
cannot thrive, without labor. 1 On savin? Inese words 
. did nil he could to wake ihem understand 
ibis fond mmnlal ma aim. 

'■The Viceroy then espial I lo thorn in a manner 

ttiiinhly lo ihxir capacity ibe utiliiy «( agricultnro and 
■■■' .J in their answers llnU Ihey 
wrro in n stale of absolute Ignorance, and cxpictacd a 
■ 

riding i» anoih- 
or," replied hit Highness; 'bul if yoo will 
children to Bgypt, I will food them, elolho them, nave 
them Inatruoted io tho schools i linve founded, and 
when lliey are grown up, nnd their adaealioi 
ed, my ificfit.i-1 aaiivfactton will ba i« taluin tbo in lo 
yoiirarm*.' All Hie «heiki promised io lend their 
children, and Iho alieik oftha ialo laid, ■ Voui Highnea* 
[ have no children, bul I will nnd you my brother's 

•■ The Ii i illons of tho buildings which will xrvfl 

n.i tin. working ortl "i"'- : are begun 20 ; ■■>■ 

liitv,' b<:vi) 1- ii ni.Vi'niM. iin.t although by vittuo of 
their ■ppolntmenl thoy Imvo hen supplied wiihavery 
I v ti,.. Qiivnrmnent, his Highnen bat grant- 
■ i Uiem lull feddan of laud, on 
i, nnd they each i Ii il 



I' lhl> 



..■„,;; Il 



whom Ihe 

seed in 



,■ lo 



■ ■ n ■ ■■■ ii ■ 



DMITMOUTII COMMENCEMENT. 

The following (with occsnional oiuaie) was tbo Older 

onnca op tv ncisi;». 
MoawiKO. I'r<»/er. Tiia following Ppcoker* were 
selected from the Class by lol : I. Christianity— the 
only conrervnlivo principle ol" Civiliialion. Cyrus 
llafdwin. Antrim.— 12. The dissolution of tho Conven- 
tion that Iramod the Federal Constitution. Geo. Ban- 
croft. Tyngtboro', Mae*. — 3. Oi-cuBSiof; — Did Poptrjf 
originate morn in tho popular will, or in individual am- 
bition? Alfred Slovens, Walorford, Vl. Ceo. Nehemi> 
ah East mart. Formiii"loii, Snuiucl Mi-llen Sl"iio, Fill- 
William, Walter HW«b Tonnoy, ConCortL— d. The lit- 
eratoroof thu closet. Aimer Hart well Brown, Lowell, 
Ms.— 5. Tho uvidencB of design in the structure of our 
"On ilia 17th day orZiliad and ihe ciglitli of bis slay planet. Doniol Clark. Williatnslown, Vl.— 6. The po- 
al Faasnkor, hia Highness the Viceroy s-l out hy Ibe hlical influence or the Hmiioric I'oems. Sylveilor l)a- 
ahortesl way, and found himsalfat his journey's end na, Orford.— 7. Hebrew Pnolty. Horace Eaton, Sul- 



" flu lenglnoen to to colli veto the sugar-cane, in- 
digo, and cotton, the Govemmenl exeeiinj 
until further orda/e,iud oven when Ihia duly sliall bo 
exacted, it fa not to oieeed 10 percent. HiaUiglnicu 
especially rt commends le Iho protoetion of lii< i Isaol- 
[oncy Mihm'I r.i hi ill Mm i who ihall apply lliom- 

selves to a gri out lure laying to I ' My ion, my eye 

i- upon j thai l may n a that, wiih the aid of (',■>■!, 

you boar in mind and execute all ihnl I haveooinmand- 
ad you. ITynu do, youi faindy shall bo the firat among 
the fitailioaof Egypl. Next year, if not pn 
buainoaa, I shall come nnd loe you nnd mj 
I shall come ind aaslsl in the arduous bul glorious task 
Dial yen are aboui le perform ' Tliua, vtilh 
i- 1 klndni ■ ■, did liis lligluicaa communicate bis inten- 
tions lo Abiti'l I'. i- l<i 

-On iU" 16th ol Ziliad, sfler ftiielnggivenorderafoi 
hia return, ami forwarded hia effects lo ilerber, his 
..i mnded by hia Rscetlenoy Abtnol Paalia, 
Ihculemas, and ihu tbeihs of tho country, who renew. 
cd i hen assurance? of perfect submission, and evinced 
their ri'i;rri at his departure, look bis leave with inex« 
proaslbie kindt and offabllity. 

"Tlien an si Cart n many Christians of various 

sect's, who hove shewn a desire of worshipping Cud 
togeiher in one place. His Ftighneaaal once granted 
them a firman for the foundation of a church. 

■■ II,- Highness considers iho region ofthe Nita lo ba 
a very fine country, but thinks thai Nigritia will In a 
hundred yean appoat like a new America. The beauty 
of tho country i» wondorfuli the air is so pure arid 
favorable thai his Highness iho Viceroy, who is 71 
years of age, tppeared M have become sayoung 0*2.1. 

" Through o til Upper Egypl hia Highness gavo ad- 
mini-tntivo orders : anil after a journey of fivo months 
and four days arrived eafely at Cairo, to tho groat de- 
light and satisfaction of everybody." # 

To Egypt, " Nierilia" is declared lo bo n new Amer- 
ica; an ocean has been passed, but it id one ol'snnd.ainJ 
not of venter ; and iho mind of the umbillou i Pa ba, 
Mahemot Ali.^eonn with projects as vast as Spain was 
agitated wilh, when Iho diaco veriest of Columbus threw 
a lustre on Ihe roign of Ferdinand and Isabella.— Alia: 

Mcheuiet AM lias son I bis Chief of tho Mint lo Mex- 
ico, lo study iho process of turning iho gold mines of 
Nigrilia into reurfy money. 



NCE?1E 



itifiv. 



s lent wm pilcbed immediately, and 
....j issued thai as at this placo a poloco, 
casernes, houses, bazaars, magazines, vioeynrda, and 
pardons, were forming, and tho whole was being sur- 
rounded by walls lo erect n new cily under Iho name 
ftTohemet Ali. every one should be allowed to establish 
himself there freely. This city was to be built in such 
a manner as to hn unequalled hy any other in Nigrilia. 

" Such woro the orders loft lo Alimel Paths, and tho 
kindliest with which ibe Viceroy expressed his saiis- 
faetiOD r'Citnd tbo admiration of all iho thoike in Ni- 
grilia. who promised his Highness Io collect 21.000 
families to work in tho mines, asserting, that as ihcy 
aCL no value on gold orsilver. they required no other 
reward for their lahor than nine rouliea is measure) of 
doura each per monlh. However, bis Highness per- 
ceiving the importance of their labor*, etromised n gar- 
ment oach at hia own expense in addition lo the doura 
required. 

" However, in compliance with Iho slnlomonts of Iho 
engineers, that a great pari oftlio work would require 
mechanics, il wsa found expedient to add 1,5(10 f.tmi- 
lici lo iho 24/100 of Faioolou, to form the primitive 
population or the new cilv Mchomcl AM. Il was also 
ordered tint the reports of the engineers should hence- 
forth he inserted in iho Cniro Journal 

" The mountains and vullics of Nigrilia abound in 
nil kinds of curious animals. There aro birds wilh 
four wings, and others of every sbado or color. Vi'n- 
Olaii..n nrT.'ia tbo vino snd wild fijlroe, from the branch - 
f of which the birds with their varied and malodioue 
warbling aha* r and entertain the traveler. Vcffela- 
linu is surprisi ngly abundant nod prolific; a single 
I-' f moltTulrua frTm tlfry lo titly 

fold. 

"Cultivation "m carried on m Dongolah by means of 
small instruments, such as pickaxes, &c, but higher 
up oven thoto are unknown, llie only uten-il using a 
email pointed slick, which terves to moke holes in the 
oarlll for tho reception of the srrd. The donra ar.d 
cotion e row with extraordinary rapidity andlho plant 
of the latter exceed ine Iho height <>f a man astonishes 
connoisrouors, fori n Egypt, hotwithatonding the care 
tiisinwed on ibe enllivalion af ibisshroh. it it for from 
thrlvingaa in Niarltio. where it is ovident that the plan- 
tations will produco on excellent result. 

" Not wilhllan ding so man? gifts of nature, elronao 
to say. these people lnvo Trom ihe crpalionnfmir fa. 
ther Adam romaincd inn state of inaction. This niis- 
fortuna i' owing to tboeirciimstanee lhal no person hna 
■over ihoupht of the mi hot ouch is now no longer the 
Bast, for by tin* very misfortune thoy huso nllracle-d 
thn special attention ofnis Hichness. whohsshartenod 
to lhoir aatitlance at the prophrl F-bjab. and has con- 
eoleil and delighted a neoplo who have for api<a VSge- 
(atediothe shadow of doalh. Thn tilnma* andlho 
sheiks prostrated ihi-mt.ilvos boforo lum, exprassing by 
words nnd gestures theti nurd of his auislauce; ho as- 
sisted them. All were byDrdernfhia Highness. clolliaU 
I.) raiments of honor, and he addressed them thus : — 

" All the civilirad nations of the osrth wnre origi- 
nally in Iho slate in which yon are at prosenl. Tbay 
had the happiness to meel ttio«e chosen men, beloved 
of Heaven, who markod out for thorn the paths of 
suViUxMlon and prospurity. May Heaven have select- 



Ion.— 8. Tho comparative inlorcst with which tho I] 
tory of iho Present and of Past Ages will bo road by 
posteriiy. George Gilmnn Fogg. Morodith.— 9. Dis- 
cussion— Is Chrihlraniiy favorable to Poeiry? Jacob 
Jackson Abbntl.Groton, Vl. John Woods, Jr. Newport, 
Charles Penbodv. Nowporl, Moses Hemmeuwoy Wells. 
Deerlield.— 10. Tho moral influence nr New-England. 
Hoibco Hall, Nnw-l|>twich.— 11. SuhrnifSion lo moral 
restraint*. tho criterion ofintellucluol freedom. Henry 
H. Hasdlino, Barnol.Vl. 

Afternoon. 12. Self-respect considered as an in- 
citement to inielloclual octiviiy. Aloimo Hnyee, Bar- 
rineloo.— 13. Tho moral history of Ancient Civiliia- 
lion. os indicaled by existing ruins. Dudley Leavilt, 
Jr. Meredith— 14. Thorownrds ofGrecian Eloquenco. 
Allen Lincoln. Cohatsot, Mass.— IS. Tho moral quali- 
fications orn Historian. Joseph Leland Lord, Hanover. 
— 16. Discussion— Is tho want of early autllontic re- 
cords a misfortune to a pooplo/ E. Halo Uamlow, 
Kingston Timothy Ayer Goodhue, Deorfield, Georgo 
Shattuck SaWVor, Boston. Masa., David Cochran Sco- 
bey. I.owi.ll, Ma**. — 17. Influence of physical cau.es 

E I,n.i i liaracter. William Rced.GofTs. 

town.— lft A IW«— Pompeii allhe moment oHls bu- 
rial. Lnbim Burton Kockwood, Wilton.— Org ret i tun- 

fcirt/l.—Pru'i'r. 

The graduating class consiatod of Gl members. 

Vermont Chronielt. 

OnAOUATINC CLASS. 

Jacob Jackson Abboll. Grolon.Vi. ; Ephraim Adams, 
few-Ipswich; James Aiken. Goffiilown; Isaac Ames, 
laverbill, Mass. ; Joseph Badger. Cilmanlon; Cyrus 
Baldwin, Antrim ; George Bancroft. Tyngtboro, Mass. ; 

i ..,]. ,.„, K ,,,,.,-. riiarl- -T. Itorrv. Pllts- 

field ; Ncbomiah C. Berry. PltUBeld ; James C. Billings, 
Sophiasbnrg, U. C. ; Abner II. Brown, Lowell. Mass. ; 
RelplhButterfield, Lowell. Mas*; Philander I. CerpesV 
ler. Walerford, Vl. ; Charles C. Chair. Haverhill. Ms. ; 
Oren B Cheney, Potorhtiru ; Daniel Clark, Williams- 
town, Vl.; J. Bnwnn Clnrk, Boston, Ms.; Cyrus Cnm- 
mines, Topffiold. Ms. ; Sylvester Dana, Orfo.-d ; Jbteph 

F. Dearborn, llumpton; Elbridgo G. Dudley, Ray- 
mond^ Georrjn ti. Eastman. Fnrniinjton; Horace Ea- 
ton. Sulton ; A. Franklin Edward., Beverly, Mr. : Geo. 

G. Focg, Meredith; John D. Ford. Cornish ; Warren 
A. Giles. Walpole-j Timothy A. Goodhue. Deerlield; 
William Gavan. ftowe, Ms. ; Horace Hall. N. Ipswich i 
Henry H. Hnsnltino. rtnrnel. Vt.; Alomo Hayeo, Bar- 
ring ton i William P. Hill, Concord; John P. Humph- 
rey. Deny ; Dudley Leavilt. Jr. Meredith; Allen Lin- 
coln, Cohassol, Mu. ; Joseph L.I.ord, Hanover; Lyman 
Mason. Cavii, dUli. Vl. ; Abel Morrill. Jr. Plainfiold ; 
lameo A.E. Merrill, Pittsfieldi Fur. Edward Oliver; 
Cambrldeo. Ms.; Charles IV.ihody, Newport : Lewis 
Poller. Si Johnabory.Vt.j William Reed, GoffMown; 
Lubin B. Rockwood. Wilton J George S. Sawyer. Bos- 
ton. Ms. ; David C. Scobov. Lowell, Ma. : Geo. Shedd, 
Rindge; AlrredSiL.vciiF.Wateiford.Vl.t Peter Lo llro- 
lon Sticlcney, Newburvpert, Ms.; Samuel M. Stone, 
Fitzwilliam; Walter H. Tenney, Concord ; C.nr t -n S. 
Towlf, Meredith ■ LulberTowntend, Filzwilliam; Jer- 
emiah W. Wnlcolt, Auburn, N. Y.; Mosss H. Weils, 
Decrlichl; Charles Whilinp. Lyndeborough ; Peter T. 
Woodbury. Bedford ; John Woods, Jr. Newport i David 
Youngman, Franklin, Tonn. 



fVotft /As (vstasiMffofll e/ Ihi JCitM .fyrkullurol Siuitty. 
RECLAIMED MEADOWS. 
As tliis is !<•' icaton, wo cannot perti aps mora profit' 
ably devote a column, than to iho Interesting state- 
ment Which follows. The Este. (Mn«.) Agricultural 
(fflfJld tha first premium t#20j to Mr Timo- 
thy II- l!ru«'S,of S.iugu*. The we! swamp lands, Rup- 
poand tivcnii years ago to bo worth lllllu or nothing, 
hi. i now found lo be LhO most valuable, in many places, 
fol agrienlliiral purpOSOS, Tim owners of hundreds of 
acres, within a mile and a half of iho Court House in 
r. "at Swamp, to csllsd] may lake somo in- 
to ret in 

TisnriiT H. BuewN'i STaTIslims. 
iniidfe s/ IPel Mtudom nnd Swamp l.amli.- 
i; - :— The Improvement that I submit io 
your • iniiiii.iii-in has been undo upon between fivo 
and t^s acres of swamp bind, situated In the town of 
Nn mud or anil varies from two to twelve 
foot m depth. Two yean no.., it was so thickly cover- 
ad with briariaDd bushei ,thal o dog would nnvc found 

■ i .■■,. i n n through It. These bu 
ad and burnt on tho gi I. There wore ao many 

rlui.ip- and lojrslbal il Was imposaiblo to plough ; «n'( 

•ii mrss aiiouifif- 

Ic hetcBob way, and then with forked hoi lo 

leered oal tho 
slump and Iw. Then using the same hoes, cleared 
mu oil ihe arntll roole, ie vol lea tha itirfaoo, and placed 
dirk il... nil, rmolhof side up. Tliis pari of tho work 
1 did in strip) -f about one r«d in width. InAugoal, 
1837, 1 emu. deed this. In 1836 l mowed ihe bushes 
and dug on,, ditch. The stumps and logs | look ool 

will i iho .|p of oacn. Sums of tito .tumps 1 

should judge sd neatly half o. cord ^i wood in Ihem. 

There wcro id o table number of Irees that had 

blown dow a Ihe meadow liul formed ovor tbem. 

i Omul, liul iiiiiid ibvu. 

i len ■:!.. The K pa wore very nu- 
merous, I round three liar deep, and under th»bol- 
lom lay n pine log, lhal had some lime or other been 
on Bra AAer goiog over '.he surface and clearing in 
Iho manner I hare described, I found lie . 
have been, ni a fair cslim tie fol fhe labor. 

In Ihe winter I hauled off Ihe wood and piled it up 
for coaling, The largest of the small reola I selected 
I'.r my own lire, tho smallest I burnt upon tho ground. 
1 co anced harrowing with .in iron loolh harrow, as 

SOOn as the Ito;; began IO come OUt Of llie ground.— 

The eoda beipg fastened down by tho frost, and iho 
I. in .i' 1 peji line ovi r ilia upper lido, lliey mouldered 
. i [t Ihefresl would admili nnd when iho 
hairuw had gel to ihe depth of tho sods, thoy were 
u aiked up prtjtty line, llie froBI below making a bridge 
for Iho teem lo pass on. Atunl iho first ol lasl Hay I 
began pianlinf with potatoes, without nny manura. — 
1 cut ii. e teed aery fine, and plnnini the parts near lo- 
gethar. 1 merely markod the hills tviiti - hoc, then a 
man followed after with iho seed, and thou another 

nun to cover it. So 1 made i|>eedy WOtll in planting. 

I calculated lahavc the iced, when covered, ono inch 
i"h. in tho surftce, 1 uaed ilatly nine BuahsJe of aeud ; 
that is, about fuurlocn bushels lu an a<vo. 1 tbould 
Dot have seeded ao light, hid I not fell an uncertainly 
about oblainUg a crop, without ihe uae of manure. 
Tlicro was but ono man among those 1 consulted, who 
gave mo any coco uragem ant. .Many si id! should lose 
my labor, Totheir astoguibmenl I harvested 927 hush- 
els of excellent potatoes. The expense incident to 
planting, hoeipg, harvesting, &0,, including thoeeod, 
I estimated at <117, Tho land is now in a stale lhat 
I can plough it nt pleasure, On a small piooo of Iho 
lend I planted corn, and il ripened woll. On a small 
piece. 1 sowed wheal, but it tame lo no perfection, ci- 



iPocrlgu. 



fflss 



in II... 



traw ur grain 



'I hn wonrj waia convorled into charcoal. In 1837 I 
ciilnl 1'jDl Imihel,, which ■-.Id in the mnrkel for *lfiG.- 
II). In 183d I Cialed -121.10 biisliels, ivlueh fold on tho 
he rlhr..rj:i3:l,:[;t,aud I nM:.-il.iinadfro.n llm purchaser 
ib.»t it acid m Bolton market for |C30. I sold wood 
t<> the amount of*50, end I estimate thai which I used 
for my own lire wotlh $M more. I bnvo on hand ono 
bundled carl lot ds of Iho bottom of the cm I pits, which 
I value al $75, having hud somo knowledge of ila vir- 
tue as u manure. 

Tho account may bo thus slated i 

Proceeds of coal in 1S37, 

Do do in 1833, 

Value of crop of pot aloes, 50 cents a bushel, 

VrittS P f a'BJtfcr.irismirfl *' 



Value 

lucmaied value of tho land, it being now 
worth $125 an acre, end originally thought 
to bu worth only $12 an acre. 



*1GG.40 
333.33 
403.50 
Still!) 
50,00 



Labor, ke. 
Lovellinrj and clearing the land, &c„ 
Caning llie »vood end rools, 
Hnrrowintf.ftc, 

Plan ling, hoeing! harvaaling,&c„ 
Coaling in 183T, 
Coaling in 1636, 



1702.23 

♦504.00 

35,01) 
19,00 

1 17.00 
40,00 

100,00 



9809,00 
Balanco in faror of iho Espnriment, #804,23 

I hove about two acres more of similar land, thai I 

am managing in thesnmo way. It requires much hard 

labor, but il yioldsa fair roward. 

Yours with respect. Tiuotiiv II. Baowrv. 

Seugus, Dec. 7. 1833. 

NEW-HAMPSHIRE LEGISLATURE. 

Mr Bilker from .tho select committee, io which 

was referred so much ofthe Governor's Message 

es relaies to the subject of slavery made a report, 

accompauied by the following resolutions. 

SLAVERY, 

Resolved, That the relalion of master and slave. 
os established by law within the jurisdiction of 
any ofthe States, is an institution from which 
the Stale within which i* is established, is alone 
responsible, nnd wiili which neither the Legis- 
lature, nor (he Legislature of any other Slate 
can haves right to inicrfere. 

7w\"/iyv/, That the adoption nnd prosecution of 
measures by individuals residing within one 
State, with ihe avowed design of overthrowing 
the institution of aDolhcr Stale, by sending em- 
issaries, scattering documents, pamphlets or pa- 
pers, within that State, against ihe declared will 
of the same, is a disregard ofthe comity, and 
mutual respect, which should ever be cultivated 
among the Slates. 

Iit:s.olfftl, That Congress ought not to inter- 
dici ihe slave trmlc between the Stales, or to 
Irtrtrt+e+rWln* ■ nisTrfci of Columbia;* 

or the Territories of the United State*. 

Rrsoh'nl, That ihe resolution adopter! by the 
House of Representatives of the Congress of the 
United Stales, by which all memorials relating 
io the abolition of slavers, upon the presentation 
ofthe same, were ordered io lie upon lite table 
without any further action thereon, was no' an 
infringement of the Right of Petition.* 

TUtoJvtiL That the immediate abolition of sla- 
very by wtiaiever meant effected, without expa- 
triation of (he slaves, would be productive of ca- 
lamities, moral and political, such as should be 
deprecated by every friend of humanity. 

Mr Parker of Fitzwilliam called for a division 
of the nuestion on the adoption of the several 
resolutions'. 

The first sfonct and third resolutions were ' 
adopted without a division; on thequesiion shall 
the 4 ill resolution pais ? the ayes nnd noes were 
called and theresoluiion was adopted by the fol- 
lowing vole— aves 139— nues (Y7. 

On "the question shall the 5ih resolulion pass, 
a division wu .Tailed for and Ihe nuestion decided 
in the affirmative by a vote of 146 to 20. 

* How aaay to prove a position by vols. Il would 
not do to admit lhat tho right of polilion had been oven 
infringed, and hance ibis novel mode of proof 



TURKEY; AND EGYPT, 

The latest iolellhjonce from 
Sultan's dominions was that a 

ten place bolween the advanced guard of (ho Turkish 
ormy end a party of Ejjyuliaii cavalry, in which the 
buiei hail ihe worst of fi, [twos reported thai thai 
Turk, hod lakeo Ainlabi and Lhal Meheinoi Ali had in 
consi quaoae ordered Ibrahim Poeha to eommeooe ac- 
tive hostilities, This, howevor, was doubled. A Or 
port was wirrenl lhat He t'reneh Admin l*Rouasin had 
orders froni lu» Govern i null io proven I a culliiion bo- 
twetn Iho Turkish ond Egyptian fleets. 

Ibrahim t'snha, the Governor of Syria, addressed a 
hitter lo Hafia I'aiha, iho comniamb'r of tho Turkish 
army invading Syria, after Iho first demonstration of 
hostilities, reminding him ihat the war was not approv- 
ed by the gre.it powers, and Inviting him, if he had or- 
der* to "begin the wai," lo"prcsonl himself openly 
m the field." 

It Ibrahim I'toha should succeed in defeating tho ar- 
niies of tha Sultan, a fatal blow will be rrhon to ibu 
Ottoman power in Europe.— jVr mm/ ijV Jovrnith 

The conespottdent ofthe London Times writes from 

Con in aplB lur date of I0lh of Jul) 

occurred yesterday nt the Admiralty whiah baa produ- 
ced mucl iselioi long the I- rank population ,— 

The t luefsf llm Navv Board [Musiapba Boy) having 
durina an interview with the Sultan's ship builder, 

(Mr i:iio.i..'....!MiiY.i ofNow II impahii 

lan^unj;.-. which tho feelings of mi American could nol 
put up wiili. the lallet raised his plpo ond brake It on 

tho head ..i tho ihi olcnl O nm. The fircunislaneos 

of tho oase having i n laid boforo iho Sultan, every 

ono is anxiously nailing for bis verdict ." 

The Turkish Sultan, by *he latest advices, was in 
bad rrenstb. 

It is said Peisiu has lent 5000 man to drive the Grit* 
iah from Ouihire, ond that ihe Persian monarch bad 
marched wilh 70,1)111) men against Herat, 
ENGLAND. 

AnbaF.es totiii Qvbi m.— House of Lords, July II. 
Thou lordships mel to-day ahortly before I o'i lookl for 
Ihe purpose ofprooatding m atato to Buckioghara I'.il 
oce, With vim adilres. B(;io<;d to on Iho motion of Iho 
Archbishop ->i Canterbury, proving her M ijj ■ ••■ lo n - 
acind the grant of tho House of Commons, for ibe pur- 
dui .m. ii. There were about 1UU peers pros- 
enl nt half past I o'clock, all of whom were In their 
court dresses, or military coslutao. 

Several of iho Bishops did nol rcceivo iho most flal- 
lering reception From the mob outside. 

Ilor Majesty's " inosL gracious answer" appreciates 
thoioel of Ihe Lords for tho interests of religion, and 
care ofthe established Church; bulshosay, "At Ihe 

same li I cannot help expressing my regret lhal you 

should have thought it necessary to take such a step on 
Iho pre .-ni. occasion" '. She Ihon gracievity gives them 
to undcretond lhal she is well awaro of the duties im- 
posed on bar— Hint sha has appointed a committee of 
Ihe Privy Council lo superintend iho distribution of 
ill.' grant volod fm education by the Houso of Com- 
mons, for publication— that these funds will bo strictly 
applied, ond that annual reports will be laid before 
Parliament. 

The London papers were filled whh the accounts of 
Ihe death and burial of Iho Lady Flora Hastings. Par- 
ly spirit added much asperity lo these discussions. It 
appcair, that her last request was, thai a thorough i si - 
vesligalion of her caso should be made, by sompetenl 
professional persons, and that in obedience to ihi-s re- 
uocsi, a poif mortem examination of her body was made, 
by ii eonnnissioll of fivo of the most eminent physicians 
and surcoonsof England. Thoir report, in duplicate, 
was made, ono copy of which was committed lo iho 
Queen, and Iho oilier was reserved by the Marquis of 
Hastings. Il is published in lbs London papers, signed 
by Sir Aslloy Cooper, W. F. Chambers, Henry Hol- 
land, It. C. Urodic and John Morrimaff, and entirely 
exonerates her ladyship of all the injurious charges 
lhal havo been niado against her virtue. She diodfof 
the fittr complaint, which she had suffered for a consid- 
erable lime, and which hod been aggravated by the an- 

_ ___■.-. .- -., ..-.eiauvaiouBcnargcaor 

which she had been tho victim. All the circumstances 
of itua melancholy caso had excited Iho deepest inter- 
est throughout England. 

London, July 9. 

TVie Funeral of Lady Flora Hailingi.— Tbo remains 
of her Isdysbip will bo removed from Buckingham Pal- 
ace lo morrow morning at the early hour of 3 o'clock. 
The procession from Iho Palace lo iho point of embar- 
kation will be one of the most solemn and imposing 
ever witnessed on the oeonsion of a privato funeral io 
ihe metropolis. 

CONDITION OP THE WORKING CLASSES 

i a late oc- 



merciiil prospects of thocouniry i arid referred to inc. 
increase uf espoils for ihe present tsar over ihoaa of 
1638, as a symptom of relurnrap; prosperity. Tho 
amount of deposits in savings banks had also much in- 
creased, notwithstanding tha attempt to create a run 
on llioso banks. 

Of Ihe 48 millions, (pounds Herlin g— e<piBl lo about 
One hundred and niru'j mf/noni *>F dollars) nearly 30 
milltoni (equal to about onr hundred and lit my million* 
of dollars) aro required lo discbarge the annawt interest 
oftho public debt, estimating iho debt at SOO^QOfXOr 
at on intorest of loss 4 per eoni. 

IMPORTANT FROM CHINA. 

Tho Chinese Guvornmont appoars dalermincd tcr 
put on end to iho opium trade. A new Commissioner, 
sent express from Pskin has arrived at Canton. Sev- 
c/al unlives had been executed boforo tbo foreign fac- 
tories and tho chief foreign opium dealers hadfjavn re- 
quired to leato ihocounlry. A Proclamation, in Ibe 
iuj! " Celestial" llyle had been issued, denouncing tha 
Opium trade, and threatening to clofo all foreign trade. 
Several snips had boon seized. Tho Commissioner 
requires all Iho opium lu bo given up to bo burnt, ind' 
promises somo re mu no rat ion. Il was thought 'jfj mil- 
lions worth oftho drug was on ship beard. The fol- 
lowing exlracl from llio Proclamation is given IS* 
specimen of Chinese assurance. Three dsys only ie 
allowed for giving up the opium. 

"Ifihis port of Canton, however, wore lobe shut 
against you, how could you Scheme lo reap profit 
more? .Moreover, Our tea nnd rhubarb are orticlss 
foreigners fiom nfur cannot presorvo your 
livas without; yelyoer by yoar we allow yi.n 
both beyond ai;a<. without the sllghtesl Feeling of 

i^s.;:.»:.i"" """"' "" ™ 

it' ye fnrt'ijmors had a proper sense ofgrali- 
nory goodnc.5. re would hold the 
laws in dread; and white ye sought lo profit your- 
would abstain from injuring olher men. 
but how happeni it, on Iho contrary, lhalyo take your 
uneatable opium and tiring it lu our centra! land, 
cllOUling people mil of their substance and involving 
llioir very lives in destruction; 1 ' 

ALL FOREIGN TRADE STOPPED. 

r rnokt fitiM.- By the arrival oftho 
■hip Omega, Capt. IMloii.ai Now. York from Canton, 
wo have itie annoiincennnl lhal the foreign irado with 
ihe Cclenlial Empire is plopped altogether, in conso- 
quoncoof ihe amuggliug in opium, The Omega nar- 
rowly e>capeii detention hiving succeeded in gotimg 
offjusl iii nine. Two F-... ,.-:.- 1, ship*, nhleh got under 
w.y at Ihe same lime wilu the Omega, woro actually 
taken back. The aluppaga of ttie Irudc took place on 
the Z3d of March. All foroigners were forbidden to 
leave Canton until farther orders. In short, Hie most 
rigid measures wore adopted by tho Cotnmis 
cll'ect his object, which he declared lo be iho utl 
mhdaiion of the opium trade. On the l-ilj .; 
four days preyious lo the close or the foreign t 
tbo Imperial Commissioner addressed a proclamation 
to ihe foreign retidenls— and another lo iba Hong 
inerclisnls, recapitulating (lie frouds and ovds of llm 
opium trade, severely rutiuking thorn for conniving at 
il and for their defsiencc lo foreigners, and threatening 
lhrin with doalh to some of their number, if they 
should fail in prompt and implicit obedience. 

Eewftv Ges. 



lude for this 



lioncr io 
iin-r au- 
ra trade. 



OS BNOLAO-O. 

Mr C. Butler, in a speech in Paili 

" Whenever I contemplate the condition of llie work- 
ing clasaos— Ihe deep and daik gulf lhat separates. Ihom 
from the knowledge and- sympathies of t hair aoporiors 
infortuno, Ihe utter ignoranco in which wo are of'.heir 
feelings and wants, the liillo influenco whiah wo have 
over Iheir conduct, and the liltlo hold which we appear 
to havo on their affuctions— I shrink with terror from 
(ho wild passions and dense ignorance that appear lo 
bo fermenting in lhal moss of physical forco. We see 
vast porlions of them utterly neglocled, utterly unin- 
strucled, and plungadin debauchery during tho in'er- 
vals of toil. Among onolhor and yol wider class, wo 
may observe the spread of thought yot more pernicious, 
and Iho intercommunication of sympathies yet more 
menacing. Sometimes Iho murmur of iheii discontent 
nnd i<*noranco assumes an arliciilalo form, and speaks 
in tho are.enls of iho disciples of Thorn, tho followers 
of Stephens, and tho millions whoso creed is Charlism ; 
for such arc tho iiislruolors lo whom you leavo tho 
minds of tbo peoplo. Somo learn their religion from 
a lunatic, in whose resurrection they believe; others 
are taught lhat every man has a right lo wh.il wages 
ho thinks reasonable, and lhal he may enforco his right 
by Iho dagger and the torch. Others learn lhat renls 
end profile aro a deduction from wages, and conse- 
quently believe that (he ownors ofland and capital are 
the plunderers and oppressors oftho workman. Thoso 
doctrine'* advance unonco unto rod by III" morality or 
the simple political reasoning which would dispel their 
influence. This bod instruction is allowed to bo tho 
only instruction to tha poor j while you, Iho enlighten- 
ed rulers of ibis country, whose properly and lives will 
bo ili" first victims of thoso lurnuJo dolusions of Iho 
maasaa, apend.in a squabble atout creeds, the precious 
timo which is rapidly bnarln? «• on m tln< dnrk salaa- 
tropho of your culpable folly and neglect." 

(□* Talio Ibis m connection with llie following iloma 
in the new budget, fur Ihe present yoar, and Iho silua- 
tion of Old Englond appoara to us almost frightful: 

Tho estimated income and expenditure or tho current 
yoar wcro ihua elolud by .Mr Spring Rico. 

ESTIMATED 





. £21.500,1100 




. 13.S-I5.IMIU 


Stamps, 


. 7,054,000 








. 1,585,000 






Cruwn Lands, 


. 200,000 


Total income. 


£48,128,000 




Interest of Debt, . 


. X-:n.n::.iH)i) 




. 8,400,000 




0.563,000 










MiacelliinoouB, . 


. 2,S52,000 




£47,988,000 



Surplus £140.000 

In this estimate, no account is taken oftho L 1.053.- 
OOOroquifod for Canada, over Ibe L 500,000 voted last 
yoar, Tho Chancolor took a cheering viow of Iho com- 



Sriucusc, July 1, 1839. 

" The whole fashionable world are on tho move. Nol 
a Irain of cars leaves for any direction that is nol filled. 
When I landed at Albany in a night boat, wilh about 
live bundled passengers, and learned lhal the morning 
boat bad an equal number onboard, I was truly amaz- 
ed. Notmoro than half tho pasienpers that enmu up 
with me could procure berths; all Iho way-passongcra 
had lo walk tho deck all night, and llns loo, during tho 
storm. Al Albany, every nook and corner was filled, 
end many passed op to Troy, to secure lodgings llior*. 
Tho greater portion, I suppose, left for Iho Springs, and 
1 fell some relief in llie belief, that as we diverged oil' 
for the West, and got out til' the current, « e should fmj 
more elbow room. In Ibis, however, 1 wars disappoint- 
ed;— ihe Ulica cars west picked, overs scat full, and 
(his in o«-.»f il— li'.ir- =was. Tit* 

traveling, West, is with astonishing rapidity. Tho 
train lcavea Albany al 0, A. M.and el 8 P, M. puis you 
down at Syracoae, a distance of more than 150 miles " 
JV. Y. Exprtn. 

07 About 33 years ago, we mel a traveler at Ben- 
nington, Vt. who was oo special business, in the win- 
ter, and only four days from ihe city of New- Yot k!— 
Now, iho fastest steamboat tokos a traveler lo Albany 
in '.ij hours, and to Syracuse (by railroad) in about tl> 
hours— whole dislance nearly 300 inilos, in 19 or 2ft 
hours' actual travel— i. e, one may go on board a night 
boot at New-York, — have rest and sleep as at 
homo, end finds himself, al the close of the next day, at 
Syracuse. When the road is finished, two days will 
carry him to the lulls or BurTiIo, end in two more he 
may land at Detroit. 

From the Boilan Evening Oast tie. 

HIT" A powerful tornado of wind and rain was cip e- 
rienccd in New-IIovon on Wednesday last. Tho cot- 
tage of Capl. Gregory had all its chimneys blown 
down, part oftho roof carried oil, and Ihe barn, fences 
and Irees demolished. Mr Way's house was entirely 
blown lo pieces, ; the house of Mr Sporry was unroof- 
ed— Professor Sliepord'a house was considerably in- 
jured — a small now tenement in the process of build- 
ing, belonging lo Dr Monson, wosenliruly demolished. 
Wo also hear lhat several buildings in a westerly di- 
rection wore blown down or greatly injured, and somo 
livoslnst. The unfortunate Mr Way, wo are lold, has 
losl hia all, and his family are lefl without a shelter. 

ilVThc Si Louis Gaiotto oftho 19th ult. says — 
"Bonis have arrived hero within tho last week from 
Iho Falls of Iho Missouri, nearly r/irre thnutand miles 
distant in a norlhoily direction; from Pittsburgh, 1300 
miles caslwardly; and from New-Orleans 12UI) miles 
to tha south— bringing wilh Ihcmlho furs of Iho North, 
lumber from Iho Alleghany, and sugar from Iho South 
—tho products of our own territory. We had in port 
ycslorday 4G steamboats, from 75 to GOO tons burthen — 
a larger number and a for grealor amount of lonnsgo 
then ever before Honied in our harbor' at ono time." 

[CTTtiE U. S. Government— Mr Van Huron ia in 
tho interior of New-York, Col. Johnson on bin way to 
Kentucky, Mr Poinsett in ibis city, Mr Paulding at 
Cold Spring, or on his way ihero, Mr Forsyth was hero 
a day or Iwo since, and Messrs Kendall and Woodbury 
nro left mono in Urn oily ufiiiayriiji.. mil distances from 
lhat city. 

Both parlies ore preparing for lha approaching con- 
flict in North Carolina. Professor Espy says lhat e 
tremendous Whig storm is raging in Ihnl Stale. 

Not Bad.— Thoy have got a story in North Carolina, 
Hint tho olorgyman of on Episcopal church in Missis- 
sippi, billed tlia cloik with a ho wie knife, during Iho 
service, for giving out "Oh 1 'lis a joyful miund." im- 
mediately after the clergyman bad announced his in- 
lonliou of going lo Tesas.— Louimillt Journal. 

" I have lived." said Dr Adnin Clarke." to know lhal 
tho great socrol of human hnppinc;* in ill is: Never suf- 
fer your energies lo stagnate. The old adane or • loo 
many irons in tho fire' conveys on abominable lie. You 
cannot bu vn too mooy ; poker, tongs, and all: keep them 
all agoing." ,_ 

Dr Franklin said, "where I sec a house well 
famished with books and bewspamm, ihere I 
see intelligent anil well informed children; but, 
if there are no hooks or pnners, tho children are 
ignorant, if not profligate." 

.lust so. The doctor was a eeneiblo man. A 
newspaper in every family—8 Bible io every 
family— and a. school 10 every district— all val- 
ued and studied as they deserve to be— are ihe 
three principal supports of sound morality ami 
civil liberty.— IV, Timth 



3HfgcellKU£. 



TRAVELS OF MEHEMET ALI, 

THE TASHA OF EGYPT, 

A full account of the late expedition of this enterpri- 
sing Pasha, (Viceroy of Egypt and Syria) now 71 years 
of age, into the very heart of Africa, has just been pub- 
lished by authority in the Cairo Journal. He ponelra- 
Iratod South, 20 degrees of latitude, to Ihe Nigritia 
"country, w which is situated the groat Lalte " Tchad," 
visited by Denham and Clapperton, from Tripoli,— 
across the Groat Desert. This country he calls the 
"new America" — one" grand object, doubtless, was the 
resources from the supposed vast gold mines, but pro- 
fessedly, "that ho might introduce there agriculture 
and civilization." Besides gold, Nigritia it was sup- 
posed would furnish skins, gums, elephants' teeth, and 
other articles of commerce. 

The expedition oonsisled of GO persons of the Egyp- 
tian navy, with draughtsmen and an editor, with instru- 
ments, and all kinds of workmen— and departed up the 
Nile in three dahabies, (boats) well equipped " with ev- 
ery thing neeessary for a search of long duration," all 
under an experienced officer, Hagreddin Bey, the In- 
spector-Genera! of the mines. His Highness the Vice- 
roy soon followed in a steamboat, having in his suite a 
large number of superior officers and aides, including 
the Consul- General of Greece. The cataracts of the 
Nile were passed in smaller vessels, for the first time, 
■with great difficulty. He received the respects of the 
Pasha of Upper Egypt, and arrived at Dongolah. He 
here left the river, to save a great bend, and struck it 
again at Cartoum. "In tho desert some trees wore 
Found pezn'ficd by a long course of years." He here 
•met the younger brother of the Sullan of Darlbur, who 
had been persecuted— heard his story, and promised to 
make him Sultan. Ho visited Wady Medine, where 
are 2 or 300 houses, a hospital and depot, and finally 
orrivod hy land in the heart of Nigritia. "The inhab- 
itants are Mussulmans, of the sect Malitu, but the 
■slaves are of no religion. They are generally in a state 
of simple nature, (12, N. lal.) wild and wandering— 
•they eat the bark of trees — nevertheless are fat and 

robust." 

[extracts.] 

" Life, that precious gift of Heaven, is passed by 
thum in ignorance; their thoughts lend to nought but 
the sale of their fellow-creatures Thoy pay no atten- 
tion whatever to agriculture, and those who have a 
sorry bed formed of some pieces of wood, (which is 
culled aucaril) otcm afford to drink bousa, are envied 
by their fellow?, who come at night to rob them, the 
inhabitants of the interior committing outrages on those 
who dwell on the bordersof the Nile. Those latter be- 
lieved that Ihe anival of his Highness would be favor- 
able to their desire of vengeance, and they lookod to 
Ahmet Pasha, declaring that they wished to engage 
with their enemies. This Governor-General, aware 
•oT the pious intentions of his Highness, who was un- 
willing to shed blood, proceeded towards the Gebol 
Tag, and after having examined tho dispositions, of 
the natives, saw that a furious and cruel engagement 
would be the result. Ho therefore thought it best to 
order the retreat of his troops, but they feeling their 
self-love wounded by the attitude of the negroes, beg- 
ged his Excellency to allow them to give a little les- 
son. Ahmet Pasha then authorised a chief of battalion 
<o attack them, upon which that officer attacked 
Mount Bakrih, a dependency of the Gehel Tag, and 
captured 541 individuals, men, women and children, 
together with all their cattle. 

"However, as nothing contrary to humanity was 
desired, these 541 wero supplied with provisions, their 
cattle were restored, and they were set at liberty. Their 
■sheiks were clothed to the number of five, and returned 
to their mountains contented and joyful. 

" At the Cordofan, in compliance with ancient usage, 
many negroes are enslaved, one by another. His 
■Highness the Viceroy issued a severe order in pur- 
suance of which all were set at liberty, and the choice 
was left them of settling on the borders of the Nile or 

" His Highness at the same time ordered that hence- 
forth all the inhabitants who had causo of complaint 
one against the other, instead of taking justice in their 
own hands, sUould refer their complaints to the gov- 
ernor, who had formal instructions to Iroat them with 
liumanitv and justice, according to the laws. This 
order extends to Reledi. Badavi. and Geheli. without 



ed ma ne the instrument of your welfare, and may 1 
draw you from this wretched condition! I hope, at 
the same time, that you will on your part oxert your- 
selves to leave it. You have a fine country, of im- 
mense extent, swarming with inhabitants, your forests 
are filled with animals, nay, your country is tho finest 
in Africa, ono of thejive quarters of the world, and the 
advantages of abundance and commerce are in your 
reach. Egypt, which is but 360 miles long, and 240 
bioad, is everywhere renowned for the plenteousness of 
its harvests, but plenteousness can only be obtained hy 
labor. Nigritia, without speaking of the shores of the 
While and Blue Rivers, has the isle of the Sennaar, 
which is of itself ten times larger than Egypt. Men 
cannot thrive without labor.' On saying these words 
his Highness did all he could to make them understand 
this fundamental maxim. 

'■ The Viceroy then explained to thorn in a manner 
suitably to their capacity the utility of agriculture and 
commerce. They agreed in their answers that they 
were in rt state of absolute ignorance, and expressed a 
desire of seeing Egypt. 

"Seeing is one thing, and understanding is anoth- 
er,' replied his Highness; 'but if you will send your 
children to Egypt, I will feed thcai, clothe them, have 
them instructed in the schools 1 have founded, and 
when they are grown up, and their education is finish- 
ed, my giealest satisfaction will be to return them to 
your arms.' All the sheiks promised to send their 
children, and the sheik of the isle said, ' Your Highness, 
I have no children, but I will send you my brother's 
son.' 

"The foundations of the buildings which will serve 
for the working of the mines are begun. 20 engineers 
have been left inNigritia, and although by virtuo of 
their appointment they have been supplied with every 
necessary by the Government, his Highness has grant- 
ed to each of them 100 feddans of land, on condition 
that they shall cultivate it, and.lhey each shall instruct 
in agriculture two of tho natives, to whom Ihpy are to 
furnish every assistance in giving them seed and neces- 
sary implements, that thoy may afterwards till tho s>il 
on Ihcir ntvn account. 

" These engineers are to cultivate the sugar-cane, in- 
digo, and cotton, the Government exacting no duly 
until further orders, and even whbii Ibis duty shall be 
exacted, it is not to exceed 10 per cent. His Highness 
especially recommends to Ihe protection of his Excel- 
lency Ahmet Pasha all those who shall apply them- 
selves to agriculture, saying to him, ' My son, my eyo 
is upon you, that I may see that, with the aid of God, 
you bear in mind and execute all that I have command- 
ed you. Ifyou do, your family shall be the first among 
the families of Egypt. Next year, ii'not prevented by 
business, I shall come and see you and my subjects. — 
I shall come and assist in the arduous but glorious task 
that you are about to perform.' Thus, with the great- 
est kindness, did his Highness communicate his inten- 
tions to Ahmet Pasha. 

"On the 18iii of Ziliad, after having given orders for 
his return, and forwarded his effects to Berber, his 
Highness, surrounded by his Excellency Ahmet Pasha, 
the ulemas, and the sheiks of the country, who renew- 
ed their assurances of perfect submission, and evinced 
their regret at his departure, took his leave with inex- 
pressible kindness and affability. 

"There are at Cartoum many Christians of various 
sects, who have shown a desire of worshipping God 
together in ono place. His Highness at once granted 
them a firman for the foundation of a church. 

" His Highness considers the region of the Nile to be 
a very fine country, but thinks that Nigritia will in a 
hundred years appear like a new America. The beauty 
ofthe country is wonderful; the air is so pure and 
favorable that his Highness the Viceroy, who is 71 
years of age, nppeared to have become as young as 25. 

"Throughout Upper Egypt his Highness gavo ad- 
ministrative orders ; and after a journey of five months 
and four days arrived safely at Cairo, to the great de- 
light and satisfaction of everybody." ^ 

To Egypt, " Nigritia" is declared to be a new Amer- 
ica ; an ocean has been passed, but it is one of sand, and 
not of water; and tho mind of the ambitious Pasha, 
Mchemct Ali, teems with projects as vast as Spain was 
agitated with, when Ihe discoveries of Columbus threw 
a lustre on the reign of Ferdinand and Isabella.— Atlas. 

Mehemet Ali has sent his Chief of the Mint to Mex- 
ico, to study the process of turning the gold mines of 
Nigritia into ready money. 



DARTMOUTH COMMENCEMENT. 
The following (with occasional music) wastlie Order 

ORDER OF EX/CRCISES. 

Morning, l'rayer. The following Spealters were 
selected from the Class by lot : 1. Christianity — the 
only conservative principle of Civilization. Cyrus 
Baldwin, Antrim.— 2. Tho dissolution of the Conven- 
tion that framed the Federal Constitution. Geo. Ban- 
r.rnft. Tvnfrslinro'. Mass. — 3. Dr.;r'iisKTnw — Did Ponerv 



From the transactions of the Essex Ag-ricultural Society. 
RECLAIMED MEADOWS. 

As this is the season, wo cannot perhaps more profit- 
ably devote a column, than to the interesting state- 
ment which follows. The Essex (Mass.) Agricultural 
Society awuided the first premium ($20) to Mr Timo- 
thy H. Brown, of Saugus. The wet swamp lands, sup- 
posed twenty years ago to be worth little or nothing, 
are now found to be tho most valuable, in many places, 
for agricultural purposes. The owners of hundreds of 
acres, within a mile and a half of the Court House in 
Keene, (Tenant Swamp, so callud) may take some in- 
terest in 

Timothy H. Brown's Statement. 
To the Committee of Wet Meadow and Swamp Lands: 

Gentlemen: — The improvement that I submit to 
your examination has been made upon between five 
and six acres of swamp land, situated in the town of 
Saugus. Tin mud or soil varies from two to twelve 
feet in depth. Two years ago, it was so thickly cover- 
ed with briars and bushes, that a dog would have found 
difficulty in passing through it. These bushes 1 mow- 
ed and burnt on the ground. There wero so many 
6tumps and logs that it was impossible to plough ; so I 
commenced cutting the surface into squares about fif- 
teen iuches each way, and then with forked hoes, made 
very strong, pulled dff the sods, and cleared out the 
slumps and logs. Thon using the same hoes, cleared 
out all tho strait roots, icvelled the surface, and placed 
back tho sods 'he other side up. This part of the work 
1 did in strips of about ono rod in width. In August, 
1837, I comm need this. In 183G I mowed the bushes 
and dug one ditch. The stumps and logs I took out 
without the elp of oxen. Some of the stumps I 
should judge ad nearly half a cord of wood in them. 
There were , 'onsiderablo number of trees that had 
blown dovv ->d the meadow had formed over them. 
Manj' of [!■ were perfectly sound, and some meas- 
ured sixty font in length. The stumps were very nu- 
merous. I found three tier deep, and under the bot- 
tom lay a pino log, that had some time or other been 
on fire. After going over '.he surface and clearing in 
the manner 1 have described, 1 found the expense to 
have been, at a fair estimate for the labor, $504. 

In the winter I hauled off the wood and piled it up 
for coaling. The largest of the small roots I selected 
for my own fire, the smallest I burnt upon tho ground. 
I commenced harrowing with an iron tooth harrow, as 
soon as tho frost began to come out of Ihe ground. — 
The sods being fastened down hy the frost, and the 
harrow passing over the upper side, they mouldered 
away as fast as the frsst would admit ; and when the 
hairow had got to the depth of the sods, they were 
worked up pretty fine, the frost below making a bridge 
for the team .to pass on. About the -first of last May I 
began planting with potatoes, without any manure. — 
I cut the seed very fine, and planted the parts near to- 
gether. J merely marked Ihe hills with a hoc, then a 
man followed after with the seed, and then another 
man to cover it. So I made speedy work in planting. 
I calculated to have tho seed, when covered, one inch 
frcm the surface. I used sixty-nine bushels of seed; 
that is, about fourteen bushels to an acre. I should 
not havo seeded so light, had I not felt an uncertainty 
about obtaining a crop, without the use of manure. 
There was but one man among those I consulted, who 
gave me any encouragement. Many said I should lose 
my labor. To their astonishment I harvested 927 bush- 
els of excellent potatoes. The expense incident to 
planting, hoeing, harvesting, &c, including the seed, 
1 estimated at $117. The land is now in a stale that 
I can plough it at pleasure. On a small piece of the 
land I plunled corn, and it ripened well. On a small 
piece I sowed wheat, but it came to no perfection, ei- 
ther in the straw or grain. 

The wood was converted into charcoal. In 1837 I 
coaled 1201 bushels, which sold in the market for $166,- 
40. In 1833 I coaled 4200 bushels, which sold on ihe 
hearth for $333,33, and [ ascertained from Ihe purchaser 
that it sold in Boston market for $G30. 1 sold wood 
to the amount of $50, and I estimate that which I used 
for my own fire worth $50 more. I have on hand one 
hundred cart loads ofthe bottom of the coal pits, which 
I value at $75, having had some knowledge of its vir- 
tue as a manure. 

The account may be thus stated : 
Proceeds of coal in 1837, $166,40 

Do do in 1838, 333.33 

Value of crop of potatoes, 50 cents a bushel, 463,50 
Value of ashiv. for manurn. .fee.. - jr= ;; 

» aiUu ui wo,4j SOIU, 50,00 

Value of wood usod, 50|oO 

Increased value of the land, it being now 
worth $125 an acre, and originally thought 
•to be worth only $12 an acre. 565,00 

1702.23 



iForeifln. 



TURKEY AND EGYPT. 

The latest intelligence from the seat of war in tho 
Sultan's dominions was that a smart skfrmish had la- 
"JTen place between the advanced guard of the Turkish 
army and a parly of Egyptian cavalry, in which the 
latter had the worst of„il. It was reported that tho 
Turks had taken Ainlab ; and that Mehemet Ali had in 
consequence ordered Ibrahim Pasha to commence ac- 
tive hostilities. This, however, was doubted. A re- 
port was current that the French Admiral TRoussin had 
orders from his Government lo prevent a collision be- 
tween the Turkish and Egyptian fleets. 

Ibrahim Pasha, the Governor of Syria, addressed a 
letter to Hafiz Pashn, tho commander of the Turkish 
army invading Syria, after the first demonstration or- 
hoslilities, reminding him that the war was not approv- 
ed by the great powers, and inviting him, if ho had or- 
ders to "begin the war," to " present himself openly 
in tho field." 

If Ibrahim Pasha should succeed in defeating the ar- 
mies of the Sullan, a fatal blow will be given to the 
Ottoman power in Europe.— Mercantile Journal. 

The correspondent of the London Times writes from 
Constantinople under date of 10th of July : " A scene 
occurred yesterday at tho Admiralty which has produ- 
ced much sensation among the Frank population. — 
The Chief of iho Navy Board (Mustapha Bey) having 
during an interview with the Sultan's ship builder, 
(Mr Rhodes, a native of New -Hampshire) used abusivo 
language, which Ihe feelings of an American could not 
put up with, the latter raised his pipe and broke it on 
the head of the insolent Ottoman. The circumstances 
qf the case having been laid before the Sultan, every 
one is anxiously wailing for his verdict." 

The Turkish Sultan, by .the latest advices, was in 
bad health. 

It is said Persia has sent 5000 men to drive the Brit- 
ish from Bushire, and that the Persian monarch had 
inarched wilh 70,000 men against Herat. 
ENGLAND. 

Address to the Q'jeen. — House of Lords, July 11. 
Their lordships met to-day shortly before 1 o'clock" for 
the purpose of proceeding in state to Buckingham Pal- 
ace, with the address agreed to on the motion ofthe 
Archbishop of Canterbury, praying her Majesty to re- 
scind the grant of the House of Commons, for the pur- 
poses of education. There wero about 100 peers pres- 
ent at half past 1 o'clock, all of whutu were in their 
court dresses, or military costume. 

Several ofthe Bishops did not receive tho most flat- 
tering reception from the mob outside. 

Her Majesty's " most gracious answer" appreciates 
the zeal of the Lords for the interests of religion, and 
care of iho established Church ; butshesays, "At the 
same time, I cannot help expressing my regret that you 
should have thought it necessary to take such a step on 
the proscnt occasion"! Slie then graciously gives them 
lo understand that she is well aware of the duties im- 
posed on hor — that she has appointed a committee of 
the Privy Council to superintend the distribution of 
the grant voted foi education by the House of Com- 
mons, for publication — that these funds will be strictly 
applied, and that annual reports will be laid before 
Parliament. 

The London papers -were filled with the aocounts of 
the death and burial ofthe Lady Flora Hastings. Par- 
ty spirit added much asperity lo these discussions, it 
appears, that her last request was, that a thorough in- 
vestigation of her case should be made, by competent 
professional persons, and that in obedience to this re- 
quest, a post mortem examinalion of her body was made, 
by acommission of five ofthe most eminent physicians 
and surgeons of England. Their report, in duplicate, 
was made, one copy of which was committed to the 
Queen, and the other was reserved by the Marquis of 
Hastings. It is published in theLondon papers.signed 
by Sir Astley Cooper, W. F. Chambers, Henry Hol- 
land, B. C. Brodie and John Morriman, and entirely 
exonerates her lad_yship of all the injurious charges 
that have been made against her virtue. She diedjof 
the liver complaint, which she had suffered for a consid- 
erable time, and which had been aggravated by thean- 
to -.-.. -r......-, u^miuuuu oj uic scauuaious charges of 

which she had beon tho victim. All the circumstances 
of this melancholy case had excited the deepest inter- 
est throughout England. 

London, July 9. 
The Funeral of Lady Flora Hasting*.— The remains 
of her ladyship will be removed from Buckingham Pal- 
ace to-morrow morning at the early hour of 3 o'clock. 



mercial prospects of the country ! tSfrd referred to Hie 
increase of exports for the present year over those of 
1838, as a symptom of returning "prosperity. The 
amount of deposits in savings banks had also much in- 
creased, notwithstanding the attempt to create a run 
on thoso banks. 

Of the 48 millions, (pounds sterling — equal- to about 
one hundred and ninety millions of dolfers) nearly 30 
millions (equal to about one hundred and twenty milliont 
of dollars) are required to discharge the annual interest 
ofthe public debt, estimating the debt at 80f>r900,000,. 
at an interest of less 4 per cent. 

IMPORTANT FROM CHINA. 

The Chinese Government appears determined to- 
put on end to the opium trade. A new Commissioner, 
sent express from Pekin has arrived at Canton. Sev- 
eral natives had been executed before the foreign fac- 
tories and the chief foreign opium dealers bad teen re»- 
quired to leate the country. A Proclamation, in the 
real " Celestial" style had been issued, denouncing tha- 
opium trade, and threatening to closo all foreign trade. 
Several ships had been seized. The Commissioner 
requires all the opium to be given up to be burnt, and.1 
promises some remuneration. It was thought 20 mil- 
lions worth of the drug was on ship board. The fol- 
lowing extract from the Proclamation is given as a 
specimen of Chinese assurance. Threo days only is 
allowed for giving up the opium. 

"If this port of Canton, however, were to be shut 
against you, how could you scheme lo reap profit 
more? Moreover, our tea and rhubarb are articles 
which ye foreigners from afar cannot preserve your 
lives without ; yet year by year we allow you to export 
both beyond sea?, without the slightest feeling of 
grudge on our part: never was imperial goodness 
greater llian trusr 

"Now if ye foreigners had a proper sense of grati- 
tude for this extraordinary goodness, ye would hold the- 
laws in dread; and while ye sought lo .profit your- 
selves, ye would abstain from injuring other men. 
but how happens it, on the contrary, lhat yo take your 
uneatable opium and bring it to our central land, 
chousing people out of their substance and involving 
their. very lives in destruction?" 

ALL FOREIGN TRADE STOPPED. 

03" Latest from China. — By the arrival of tha 
ship Omega, Capt. Hillert, at New-York from Canton, 
we have the announcement that the foreign trade with 
the Celestial Empire is stopped altogother, in conse- 
quence of the smuggling in opium. The Omega nar- 
rowly escaped detention, having succeeded in geltim* 
offjust in lime. Two English ships, which got under 
way at the same time with the Omega, were actually 
taken back. The stoppage of the trade took place ou 
the 22d of March. All foreigners were forbidden to 
leave Canton until farther orders. In short, Ihe most 
rigid measures wero'adopted by the Commissioner to 
effect his object, which he declared to be the utter an- 
nihilation of the opium trade. On the 18th March, 
four days preyious to the close of the foreign trade, 
the Imperial Commissioner addrcssod a proclamation 
to the foreign residents — and another lo the Hong 
merchants, recapitulating Ihe frauds and evils of tho 
opium trade, severely rebuking them for conniving at 
it and for their defeience to foreigners, and threatening 
.them with dealh to some of their number, if they 
should fail in prompt and implicit obedience. 

Evening Gas. 

Syracuse, July 1, 1839. 
u The whole fashionable world are on the movo. Not 
a train of cars loaves for any direction that is not filled. 
When I landed at Albany in a night boat, with aboui 
five hundred passengers, and learned lhat the morning 
boat had an equal number onboard, I was truly amaz- 
ed. Not more than half the passengers that camo up 
wilh me could procure berths ; all the way-pa«songers 
had to walk the deck all night, and this loo, during ihe 
storm. At Albany, every nook and corner was filled, 
and many passed up lo Troy, to secure lodgings there. 
The greater portion, I suppose, left for the Springs, and 
I felt some reliof in the belief, that as we diverged off* 
for the West, and got out of the current, we should find 
■more elbow room. In this, however, I w%s disappoint* 
ed ; — the Utica cars went packed, every seat full, and 

■ this in o"o of tho hottest da j a tltia of season. The 

traveling, West, is with astonishing rapidity. The 
train leaves Albany at 9, A. M. and at 8 P. M. puts you 
down at Syracuse, a distance of more than 150 miles." 

JY. Y. Express. 
CD' About 38 years ago, wo met a traveler at Ben- 
nington, Vt. who was on special business, in the win- 
ter, and only roua days from tho city of New-Yoik!— 



^■^tion'JP mark6 . d ° U ^ r V hem the paths of Woodbury, Bedford; John Woods, Jr. Novfport ; David 
civilization and prosperity. May Heaven have select- j Voungman, Franklin, Tenn, "owP " > "avto 



aon. Ahmet lasha then authorised a chief of battalion 
to ttttank tlioin, upon wliieli that officer attacked 
Mount liakrih, a dependency of the Gebel Tag, and 
captured 541 individuals, men, women and children, 
together with all their cattle. 

"However, as nothing contrary to humanity was 
desired, these 541 wero supplied with provisions, their 
oaltle weie restored, and they wore set at liberty. Their 
•sheiks were clothed to the number of five, and returned 
to their mountains contented and joyful. 

" At the Cordofan, in compliance with ancient usage, 
many negroes are enslaved, one by another. His 
Highness tho Viceroy issued a severe order in nur- 
euanco of which all were set at liberty, and the choice 
was left them of settling on the borders of the Nile or 

-of T^'nrn'vng ^o tV\o'\T owv\ aov\t\lry wiVUrtvll impadl.att^v. 

'• r f i "^ Highness at the same lime ordared Idol hence- 
forth all the inhabitants who had causo of complaint 
one against the other, instead of taking justice in their 
own hands, sUould refer their complaints to the gov- 
ernor, who had fonnal instructions to treat them with 
liumanity and justice, according to the laws. This 
order extends to Beledi, Badavi, and Geheli, without 
•exception. * * * * * 

"The engineers were sent to visit the gold mines as 
far as Hotiri Deheb, opposite Fasankor, near ihe banks 
of the Nile. According to their report they found that 
the gold of these places is not inferior to that of higher 
farts. 

" On the 17th day ofZiliad and the eighth of his slay 
• at Fasankor, his Highness the Viceroy sot out by the 
shortest way, and found himself at his journey's end 
in five hours. His lent was pitched immediately, and 
orders were issued that as at this place a palace, 
casernes, houses, bazaars, magazines, vineyards, and 
.gardens were forming, and tho whole was being sur- 
-rounded by walls to erect a new city under the name 
Mehemet Ali. every one should he allowed to establish 
himself there freely. This city was to be built in such 
s. manner as to be unequalled by any other in Nigritia. 
" Such were the orders left to Ahmet Pasha, and the 
kindness with which the Viceroy expressed his satis- 
faction excited the admiration of all the sheiks in Ni- 
gritia, who promised his Highness to collect 24,000 
families to work in the mines, asserting, that as they 
sot no value on gold or silver, they required no other 
roward for their labor than nine roubes ta measure) of 
<3oura each per month. However, his Highness per- 
ceiving the importance of their labors,^»romisod a gar- 
ment each at his own expense in addition to the doura 
required. 

"However, in compliance with the statements of the 
engineers, that a great part of the work would require 
mechanics, it was found expedient to add 1,500 fami- 
lies to the 24,000 of Faiojlou, to form the primitive 
population of the new cil v Mehemet Ali. It was also 
ordered that the reports of the engineers should hence- 
forth be inserted in the Cairo Journal. 

" The mountains and vallies of Nigritia abound in 
all kinds of curious animals. There are birds with 
four wines, and others of every shado or color. Veg- 
etation offers the vine and wild figtree, from the branch- 
es of which tho birds with their varied and melodious 
warbling «heer and entertain the traveler. Vegeta- 
tion is surprisingly abundant and prolific; ; a single 
grcrrfi of see J gVireratTy multiplies frcrn fifty !o sixty 
fold. 

"Cultivation is carried on at Dongolah by means of 
•small instruments, such as pickaxes, &c, but higher 
up even these are unknown, the only utensil being a 
small pointed stick, which serves to make holes in the 
earth for the reception of the seed. The doura and 
cotton grow with extraordinary rapidity and Ihe plant 
of the latter exceeding the height of a man astonishes 
connoissouers, fori n Egypt, notwithstanding the care 
"bestowed on Ihe cultivation of this shrub, itTs far from 
thriving as in Nigritia, where it is evident that the plan- 
tations will produce an excellent result. 

" Notwithstanding so many gifts of nature, strange 
to say, these people have from the creation of our fa- 
ther Adam remained in a state of inaction. This mis- 
fortune is owing to the circumstance that no person has 
■ever thought of themj hut snch is now no longer the 
case, for by this very misfortune they have attracted 
the special attention of his Highness, who has hastened 
to their assistance as the prophet Elijah, and has con- 
soled and delighted a people who have for ages vege- 
tated in the shadow of death. The ulemas and the 
sheiks prostrated themselves before him. expressing by 
words and gestures their need of his assistance ; he as- 
sisted them. All were by order of his Highness clothed 
in raiments of honor, and he addressed them thus :— 

ii A " l 'i 18 clVl,,Md nations of the earth were origi- 
nally in the slato in which you are at present. They 
nad^the happiness to meet these chosen men, beloved 



iigiu itnu siuisiuuuuii oi eveiyuouy. rf 

To Egypt, " Ntgrrtra" is declared to be a new Amer- 
ica ; an ocean has been passed, but it is one of sand, and 
not of water ; and tho mind of the ambitious Pasha, 
Mehemet Ali, toems with projects as vast as Spain was 
agitated with, when the discoveries of Columbus threw 
a lustre on Ihe reign of Ferdinand and Isabella.— JItlaj. 

Mehemet Ali has sent his Chief of tho Mint to Mex- 
ico, to study the process of turning tho gold mines of 
Nigritia into ready money. 



DARTMOUTH COMMENCEMENT. 
The following (with occasional music) was the Order 

of Fvorclcaa ff\r Pn 1.1 .•."», ->nmt,., t l^l^j. . 
OKDER OF EXTISCISES. 

Morning. Prayer. The following Speakers were 
selected from the Class by lot : 1. Christianity— the 
only conservative principle of Civilization. Cyrus- 
Baldwin, Antrim.— 2. Tho dissolution of the Conven- 
tion that framed the Federal Constitution. Geo. Ban- 
croft, Tyngsboro', Mass. — 3. Discussion— Did Popery 
originate more in the popular will, or in individual am- 
bition? Alfred Stevens, Waterford, Vt. Geo. Nehemi- 
ah Eastman, Farmington, Saumel Mellen Stone, Fitz- 
william, Walter Harris Tenney, Concord,— 4. The lit- 
erature of the closet. Abner Hartwell Brown, Lowell, 
Ms. — 5. The evidence of design in the structure of our 
planet. Daniel Clark, Williamslown, Vt.— 6. The po- 
litical influence of the Homeric Poems. Sylvester Da- 
na, Orford.— 7. Hebrew Poetry. Horace Eaton, Sut- 
ton.— 8. The comparative interest with which the his- 
tory of the Present and of Past Ages will be road by 
posterity. George Gilman Fogg, Meredith.— 9. Dis- 
cussion — Is Christianity favorable to Poetry? Jacob 
Jackson Abbott, Grolon, Vt. John Woods, Jr. Newport, 
Charles Peabody, Newport, Moses Hemmenway Wells, 
Deerfield.— 10. The moral influence of New-England. 
Horace Hall, New-Ipswich. — 11. Submission to moral 
restraints, the criterion of intellectual freedom. Henry 
H. Haselline, Barnet. Vt. 

Afternoon. 12. Self-respect considered as an in- 
citement to intellectual activity. Alonzo Hayes, Bar- 
rington. — 13. The moral history of Ancient Civiliza- 
tion, as indicated by existing ruins. Dudley Leavitt, 
Jr. Meredith — 14. The rewards of Grecian Eloquence. 
Allen Lincoln, Cohasset, Mass. — 15. The moral quali- 
fications of a Historian. Joseph Leland Lord, Hanover. 
— 16. Discussion — Is the want of early authentic re- 
cords a misfortune to a peoplo? E. Hale Barslow, 
Kingston, Timothy Ayer Goodhue, Deerfield, George 
Shattuck SawVcr, Boston. Mass., David Cochran Sco- 
bey, Lowell, Mass. — 17. Influence cf physical causes 
on the New-England character. William Reed, Goffs- 
town. — 18. A Poem — Pompeii at the moment of its bu- 
rial. Lubim Burton Rockwood, Wilton. — Degrees con- 
ferred. — Prayer. 

The graduating class consisted of 61 members. 

Vermont Chronicle. 



graduating class. 
Jacob Jackson Abbott, Groton.Vt. ; Ephrairn Aoiams, 
New Ipswich; James Aiken, GofTstown ; Isaac Ames, 
Haverhill, Mass. ; Joseph Badger, Gilmanlon ; Cyrus 
Baldwin, Antrim; George Bancroft. Tyngsboro, Mass. ; 
15. tlale Barstow, Kingston ; Charles T. Berry, Pitts- 
field ; Nehemiah C. Berry, "Pittsfield ; James C. Billings, 
Sophiashurg, U. C. ; Abner H. Brown, Lowell, Mass. ; 
Ralph Butterfield, Lowell, Mass. ; Philander I. Carpen- 
ter. Waterfnrd, Vt. ; Charles C. Chase, Haverhill, Ms. ; 
Oren B Cheney, Poterboro ; Daniel Clark, Williams- 
town, Vt.; J. Bowen Clark, Boston, Ms.; Cyrus Cum- 
mings, Topsfield, Ms. ; Sylvester Dana, Orford ; Joseph 

F. Dearborn, Hampton; Elbridge G. Dudley, Ray- 
mond.; George N. Eastman, Farmington; Horace Ea- 
ton, Sutton ; A. Franklin Edwards, Beverly, Ms. ; Geo. 

G. Fogg, Meredith; John D. Ford, Cornish ; Warren 
A ; Giles, Walpole; Timothy A.Goodhue. Deerfield; 
William Gnvan. Rowe. Ms. ; Horace Hall, N. Ipswich ; 
Henry H. Haseltine, Barnet, Vt.; Alonzo Hayes, Bar- 
rington ; William P. Hill, Concord; John P. Humph- 
rey, Derry ; Dudley Leavitt. Jr. Meredith; Allen Lin- 
coln, Cohasset, Ms.; Joseph L. Lord, Hanover; Lyman 
Mason, Cavendish. Vt. ; Abel Merrill, Jr. Plainfield; 
James A. E. Merrill, Pittsfield; Fitz Edward Oliver; 
Cambridge. Ms.; Charles Peabody, Newport : Lewis 
Potter, St Johnsbury,Vt.; William Reed, Goflfstown; 
Lubin B. Rockwood. Wilton ; George S. Sawyer, Bos- 
ton. Ms.; David C. Scobev. Lowell, Ms. ; Geo. Shedd, 
Rindge; Alfred Stevens, Wateiford, Vt. ; Peter Le Bre- 
ton Stickney, Newburvport, Ms. ; Samuel M. Stone, 
Filzwilliam; Waller H. Tenney, Concord ; George S. 
Towle, Meredith ; LutherTownsend, Filzwilliam ; Jer- 
emiah W. Walcott, Auburn, N. Y. ; Moses H. Wells, 
Deerfield ; Charles Whiting, Lyndeborough ; Peter t' 
Woodbury, Bedford; * 



Ihe wood was converted into charcoal. In 1837 I 
coaled 1201 bushels, which sold in the market for $166 - 
40. In 1838 I coaled 4200 bushels, which sold on the 
heart h for $333,33, and [ ascertained from the purchaser 
that it sold in Boston market for $630. Isold wood 
to the amount of#50, and I estimate that which I used 
for my own fire worth $50 moro. I have on hand one 
hundred cart loads of the bottom of the coal pits, which 
1 value at $75, having had some knowledge of ita vir- 
tue as a manure. 

Tho account may be thus stated : 
Proceeds of coal in 1837, 
Do do in 1838, 

Value ofcrop of potatoes, 50 cents a bushel, 
Value of ashea for manure, fee. 

> illUU If. WO- (I Sold, 

Value of wood used, 

Increased value of the land, it being now 

worth $125 an acre, and originally thought 

■to be worth only $12 an acre. 



$166,40 
333.33 

463,50 
t no 
50,00 
50,00 



Labor, &o. 
Levelling and clcaringthe land, &c„ 
Carting the wood and roots, 
Harrowing, &c. 

Planting, hoeing, harvesting, &c„ 
Coaling in 1837, 
Coaling in 1838, 



565,00 

1702.23 

$504.00 
35,00 
12,00 

1 17,00 
40,00 

100,00 



$808,00 
Balance in faror of the Experiment, $894,23 

I have abouUwo acres more of similar land, that I 

am managing in the same way. It requires much hard 

labor, but it yields a fair reward. 

Yours with rospeot. Timothy H. Brown. 

Saugus, Dec. 7, 1838. 



NEW-HAMPSHIRE LEGISLATURE. 
Mr Baker from .the select committee, to which 
was referred se much of the Governor's Message 
as relates to the subject of slavery made a report, 
accompanied by the following resolutions. 

SLAVERY. 

Resolved, That the relation of master and slave, 
as established by law within the jurisdiction of 
any of the States, is an institution from which 
the State within which it is established, is alone 
•responsible, and with which neither the Legis- 
lature, nor the Legislature of any other State 
can have a right to interfere. 

Resolved, That the adoption and prosecution of 
measures by individuals residing within one 
State, with the avowed design of overthrowing 
the institution of another State, by sending em- 
issaries, scattering documents, pamphlets or pa- 
pers, within that State, against the declared will 
of the same, is a disregard of the comity, and 
mutual respect, which should ever be cultivated 
among the Stales. 

Resolved, That Congress ought not to inter- 
dict the slave trade between the States, or to 
abolish slavey within the District of Columbia, 
or the Territories of the United States. 

Resolved, That the resolution adopted by the 
House of Representatives of the Congress of the 
United Stales, by which all memorials relating 
to the abolition of slavers, upon the presentation 
of the same, were ordered to lie upon the table 
without any further action thereon, was not an 
infringement of ihe Rigid of Petition.* 

Resolved, That the immediate abolition of sla- 
very by whatever means effected, without expa- 
triation of the slaves,, would be productive of ca- 
lamities, moral and political, such as should be 
deprecated "by every friend of humanity. 

Mr Parker of Fitzwiffiam called for a division 
of the question on the adoption of the several 
resolutions. 

The first second and third resolutions were 
adopted without a division; on the question shall 
the 4th resolution pass? the ayes and noes were 
called and thetesolution was adopted by the fol- 
lowing vote— ayes 138— noes 67. 

On the question shall the 5th resolution pass, 
a division was called for and the questiondecided 
in the affirmative by a vote of 146 to 20. 



appears, that her last request was, that a thorough in- 
vestigation of her case should be made, by competent 
professional persons, and that in obedience to this re- 
quest, a post mortem examination ofhor body was made' 
by a commission of five of the most eminent physicians' 
and surgeons of England. Their report, in duplicate, 
was made, one copy of which was committed to the 
Queen, and the oilier was reserved by the Marquis of 
Hastings. It is published in theLondon papers.signed 
by Sir Aetley Cooper, W. F. Chambers, Henry Hol- 
land, B. C. Brodie and John Morriman, and entirely 
exonerates her ladyship of all rhe injurious charges 
that have been made against her virtue. She diedlof 
the liver complaint, which she had suflored for a consid- 
erable time, and which had been awgr«vated bv the an- 
'" 1 i ." 1 LT"lj 1 'l°'" : ™™!" 1 ™ uy Ule s&Snuaioua charges of 
which she had been the victim. All the circumstances 
of this me ancholy case had excited the deepest inter- 
est throughout England. 

London, July 9 
The Funeral of Lady .Flora Hastings.— The remains 
of her ladyship will be removed from Buckingham Pal- 
ace to morrow morning at the early hour of 3 o'clock. 
1 he procession from the Palace to the point of embar- 
kation will bo one of the .most solemn and imposing 
ever witnessed on the occasion of a private funeral in 
the metropolis. — .. 



CONDITION OF THE WORKING CLASSES 

Or ENGLAND. 

Mr C. Butler, io a speech in Parliament on a late oc- 
casion, said : 

"Whenever I contemplate the condition of the work- 
ing classes— the deep and dark gulf that separates them 
from the knowledge and sympathies of their superiors 
in 'fortune, Ihe utter ignorance in which we are of (heir 
feelings and wants, the little influence which we have 
over their conduct, and the little hold which we appear 
to have on their affections— I shrink with terror from 
the wild passions and dense ignorance that appear to 
be fermenting in that mass of physical force. We see 
vast portions of them utterly neglected, utterly unin- 
Btrucled, and plunged-in debauchery during the inter- 
vals of toil. Among another and yet wider class, we 
may observe the spread of thought yot. more pernicious, 
and the intercommunication of sympathies yet more 
menacing. Sometimes the murmur of their discontent 
and ignorance assumos an articulate form, and speaks 
in the accents of the disciples of Thorn, Ihe followers 
of Stephens, and tho millions whqse creed is Chartism • 
for such are the instructors to whom you leave the 
minds of the people. Some learn their religion from 
a lunatic, in whose resurrection they believe ; others 
are taught that every man has a right to what wages 
he thinks reasonable, and that he may enforce his right 
by the dagger and the torch. Others learn that renls 
and profits are a deduction from wages, and conse- 
quently believe that the owners of land and capital are 
the plunderers and oppressors of the workman. These 
doctrine's advance unencounterod by the morality or 
the simple political reasoning which would dispel their 
influence. This bad instruction is allowed to be the 
only instruction to the poor; while you, the enlighten- 
ed rulers of this country, whose property and lives will 
be tho first victims of these terrible delusions of Ihe 
masses, spend, in a squabble about creeds, the precious 
time which is ropidly bearing us on to the dark catas- 
trophe of your culpable folly and neglect." 

I? Take this in connection with the following items 
in the new budget, for the present year, and the situa- 
tion of Old England appears to us almost frightful: 

The estimated income and expenditure of the current 
year were thus stated by Mr Spring Rice. 

ESTIMATED INCOME. 

Customs, £21,500,000 

Excise, . ... . . . 13,845,000 

Stamps, 7,054,000 

Taxes 3,694,000 

Post Office 1,585,000 

Miscellaneous, ..... 250,000 

Crown Lands, 200,000 



Total income, 



Interest of Debt, 

Consolidated Fund, . 

Army, 

Navy, 

Ordnance, . . 

Miscellaneous, . 



ESTIMATED EXPENDITURE. 



£48,128,000 . 
:. 

£29,443,000 

2,400,000 

6,563,000 

. 5,197,000 

1,733,000 

. 2,652,000 

£47,988,000 



* How easy to prove a position by vot». It would 
not do to admit that the right of petition had been even , 
infringed, and hence this novel mode of proof. j 



Surplus, . . . . . £140,000 
In this estimate no account is taken of the L. 1,053,- 
000 required for Canada, over the L. 500,000 voted last 
year. The Chancelor took a cheering view of the com- 



. »- «., u ,o laainuimoie woria are on the move. Not 
a. train of cars loaves for any direction that is not filled 
When I landod at Albany in a night boat, with about 
hve hunored passengers, and learned that the mornino 
boat had an equal number on board, I was truly amaz° 
ed. Not more than half the passengers that carno up- 
with me could procure berths ; all the way-pa.songem 
had to walk 'the deck all night, and this loo, during t|, 
storm. At Albany, every nook and corner was filled 
and many passed up to Troy, to secure lodgings there' 
The greater portion, I suppose, left for the Springs, and 
I felt some relief tn the belief, lhal as we diverged ofF 
tor the West, and got out of iho curr.nt, we should find 
■more elbow room. In this, however, I w%. di.sppoint- 
ed;-the Utica cars went picked, every seat full, and 
this in one of the hottest days Ma of season Th« 
rave .ng, West, i, with astonishing rapidity Tht 
tram leaves Albany at 9, A. M.and at 8 PM pulsion 
down at Syracuse, a distance of more ll.an 150 "nila, •> 

-__ ,. Jv". Y. Express. 

ID- About 38 years ago, we mat a traveler at Ben- 
nington, Vt. who was on special business, in the win- 
ter, and only jour day* from tho city of New-Yoik !— 
Now, ihe fastest steamboat takes a traveler to Albany 
in 9i hours, and to Syracuse (by railroad) in about 10 
hours-whole distance nearly 300 miles, in 19 or 20 
hours' actual travel-i. e. one may go on board » night 
boat at New-York,— have re st and sleep a. at 
home, and finds himself, at the close of the next day, at 
Syracuse. When the road is finished, two days will 
carry him to the Falls or Buffalo, and in two mors ho 
may land at Detroit. 

From the Boston Evening- Gasette. 

UT A powerful tornado of wind and rain was expe- 
rienced in New-Haven on Wednesday last. The cot- 
tage of Capt. Gregory had all its chimneys blown 
down, part of the roof carried off, and the barn fences 
and trees demolished. Mr Way's house was entirely 
blown to pieoes, ; the house ofMrSperry was unroof- 
ed—Professor Shepard's house was considerably in- 
jured—a small new tenament in the process of build- 
ing, belonging to Dr Monson, was entirely demolished. 
We also hear that several buildings in a westerly di- 
rection were blown down or greatly injured, and some 
lives Inst. The unfortunate Mr Way, we are told, has 
lost hie all, and his family are left without a shelter. 

EP The St Louis Gazette of tho 19th ult. says 

" Boats have arrived here within the last week from 
the Falls of the Missouri, nearly three thousand miles 
distant in a northerly direction; from Pittsburgh, 1300 
miles eastwardly; and from New-Orleans 1200 miles 
to the south— bringing with Ihemlhe furs of the North, 
lumber from the Alleghany, and sugar from the South 
— the products of our own territory. We had in port 

yesterday 46 steamboats, from 75 to 600 tons burthen 

a larger number and a far greater amount of tonnage 
than ever before floated in our harbor'at one lime." 

UThe U. S. Government. — Mr Van Huron is in 
the interior of New-York, Col. Johnson on his way to 
Kentucky, Mr Poinsett in this city, Mr Paulding at 
Cold Spring, or on his way there, Mr Forsyth wasTiere 
a day or two since, and Messrs Kendall and Woodbury 
are left alone in the city of magnificent distances from 
that city. 

Both parties are preparing for the approaching con- 
flict in North Carolina. Professor Espy says that a 
tremendous Whig storm is raging in thai State. 

Not Bad.— They have got a story in North Carolina, 
that the clergyman of an Episcopal church in Missis- 
sippi, killed the clerk with a bowie knife, during the 
service, for giving out " Oh ! 'tis a joyful sound," im- 
mediately after the clergyman had announced his in- 
tention of going to Texas. — Louisville Journal. 

"I have lived," said Dr Adam Clarke, "to know that 
the great secret of human happiness is this: Never suf- 
fer your energies to stagnate. The old adage of ' too 
many irons in the fire' conveys an abominable lie. You 
cannot have too maey ; poker, tongs, and all : keep them 
all agoing." 

Dr Franklin said, " where I see a house well 
furnished with books and newspapers, there I 
see intelligent and well informed children ; but 
if there are no books or papers, the children are 
ignorant, if not profligate." 

Just so. The doctor was a sensible man. A 
newspaper in every family — a Bible in every 
family — and a school in every district — all val- 
ued and studied as they deserve to be — are the 
three principal supports of sound morality and 
civil liberty.— Vt. Times, 



KEENE. WEDNESDAY 






MILITARY APPOINTMENTS 

4<h Brigade. Israel Hum. Jr. Brigadier Genera!. 

CTUi Reeiment. Asa E. Pulnem, Colonel; Daniel 
Whiten. Union 

Gtli Regi.imnl. Ei-Wiol P. Pierce, Colnnol ; Levi 
Green. Ll Colonel; Bmtui Dickinson, Major. 

1'Jih Regiment. Charln* W, Piaroe, Cofonol -. Syl- 
Tester B. Lawrence, Ll Colonel; Albctl Knowllon, 

■imooi. Levi Darker, Colonel; Charles C. 
Pratt, Lt Colonel, 

New-H*mmhihe Asylum ran tux Insask. — Wo 
learn that tho com a ill sb for locating this institution 
mot nl Worcester on Tuesday of!ast week, II 
on PorUmonlh ■> Iho most suitable place, under nil iho 
circumstance*, ll i« our duly to lie ssio'-- 
etilution will have the benefit of a capital of nearly 
$60,000 instead of ^30,000, originally contain pi a led - 
as Portsmouth gives $23,000 and the Slale and indi- 
vidual subscription* will amount to aboul 

"Good News sitou North -I ■ 
Whig, is re-elected lo from dOOlo G00 

voles. The election* in Tennessee, Kentucky and In- 
diana look plats on Monday iaat. 

North C*« 
Tho National Intelligencer aaya, 

■ 
from all the countjc in Hie Edgecombe Coi 
i,. ■ ■ . ■ . ■ ■ ■■'■■■ 



CoMHtRCK ivti Trade or tiir United Statm.— 
According lo a labia roriln I ly published, from orfioial 
sourws.llie/nywrfi, which wero f 103,191,134, in 1831, 
gradually increased unlit 1635) when limy amounted lo 
l u million!, and m 1830, to 169 million*. This 
yoar preceded llio Dank suspensions. Hinco which 
ihey hate been reduced lo 113 million*. In 183ft Tin* 
year lhey have again inorcaacd, bul the amount not 
known, of course. Tim RrporU liav« increased from 
SI millions in 1831 lo |S8 million In 183G. Lost year 
they waro reduced to IDS million*. For Hie In at eight 
year* Hie tmpotli hnvo cscccdod [ho Export 
lions i— white iho Imperii for seven piovious yeare ex. 
ceedsd llio Esporls only 2*. mil I torn. 

Duithg iba year 1838,, Ike exports lo Oroal Britain 
and her dopoiiileneios (Collon being the grcst increas- 
ing article) ur< audi d iho importi by about 9 millions, 
while from Frarito the impnrla exonded the exports by 
about S million*, mid P. Spain S million*. In 1836, 

our imperii worn Groat Britain uoooded theaxporii 
by about 09 millions. In Iho v- n 
in llio single article of Collon, 93 milliont— iu 1836, 71 
millions— and m 1838,61 million*. 

in l SB, wo exported ' nti.li, manufactured goodi lo 
tlie amall amount of 1 million 10 thousand do Kara —In 
1636, ihu trade imonnlod lo i\ milliont, ind in 1838 
,755. OfUioMwoionihalTa million lo Cbi- 
iia, 300 thousand lo India (the land oP'India cottons") 
and tin' bulk of ilia remainder to Moxico and South 
America, [n ! rorled 13 mil- 
lion*, ami expo ■ ■ Mow Vorl | ',A 68 

million* lo 23 exported 



Governor Page sent word, it loami, thai he ahould Tin Cancntd .adroad «n<, dead aland, ilia 3*nalo 
not attend Commencement o«te«» ihe Faculty made a having refuted to ettibosi ( Concord to 

public disavowal of any partiaipaiiorj Id tho effigy by pledge itaorodil for *I00,00l). Conoofd mum bo ra> 
elncsa. Tlii* Ihey did noiireo fii to do, and it wu not atiant. That town ran't build a railroad, and Bolton 
Ilagother decorous lo uk tsem lo doao, wochould ] capitali.ia won*/ al preionl. Not ■ dollar will thtyaub- 



by 

TO 

ed Ihe li 



■ 



II Whig. 
other district." of the old North 

There on •aid lo bo lion 250D Lo 3000 »'»ilor« at 
Saralnga. Hundreds arrive and depnrt ovary day — 
Tho hotel* am crowded, and more it il laid mil I bl 
arocted. Tho Pretideut arrived at the BpriruH on Urn 
Ul inst. Tlioro wni *oiiio parade, as ai Schonoctidy 
end other placoa, A cavalcade of paitliani iccompo- 
nied h'n Majotly, hot no demo nit rati on on tho pari of . 
the people a* lie pai«ed CoDgroaannd Union Hall, and 
but a feeble " hurrair when lllghling at Iho U. S Ho- 
lei. A letter sly*. " tho eorUzt rciomhlod a funeral." 

Itisaaid by pmllonien present, tint the Pro»idenl, 
on meeting tho widow or Ih'o lolo Got, Clinlon, pnl 
out hit hand, end wit ropultod! Sim romomhora.a 
lAtrujorhW. Wo Jjbo.ll no lion Mr Clay will be ro- 



ilriet. to aboii n ■ ■ Lad od Louisiana 8 millions 

ndred ( ;(| , i illowa thooxportod pro- 

from ^ uce < P T ' nc 'P n "yi ofthegieal Misilrsippi valley. 

"In 18.13 our imporls from Greal Drilain were no«r- 
ly thirtyt&tn million! Ion lb«u in 1836, and Irem 
Franco ns'i i r/etrn million*. 

"lnlS36i!it oom to. no exhibited 

early FiMnfy-firo milliont 

..i llrilain, [n 1838, Ihe bilanooionoar- 

ly rtn million, iu I'.vni ol'tlio Uinlod Stales, 

« In 1836 iho balance in ftvor of Franca was near- 
ly rirlettf millii [i il wji 1us« than fico mil- 



Mr Cur wu ol Syracuse, on tho 2Glh. Ho wei od- 
dresaed by the authorities, and in turn tpoko an hour 
to 3000 people assembled. Ho took the canal for Os- 
wego, on his way to Quebec, and expected lo beal Sar- 
nloga in about ton days, Mr Van BureruProsidorit) 
left Albany on Tuesday, for Schenectady and Iho 
Spring*. They will try to do something; but it iiAard 
(ItdoTnif. Hi* parly hove lobe drummed up, while Mr 
Clay, whorevor he etopt a fow hours, ia ititroundod by 
ihonsinda. This does not look like reaction in Now- 
Yorh. Weshallaeoin November. MrClay wat wait- 
ed on at Syracuse by deputations from several counties, 
and from the gonoral oooiuiiltec of young men from 
iho tiiy of New-York. 

O" We understand Iho groat Anlislivary Conven- 
tion at Albany abutod Mr Clay and John Q Adams to 
. their heart's content — vuled to vole at Ibe polls as an 
tb-'lin-n political party— end we are informed, debated 
a rcaululion lo eond delegalea to England lo desire llial 
C!ivcrnm^T.r -not In rvc-Ive The grrnt -.t^pV. of 
country, tho production of slave labor 1 Garrison (pres- 
ent) was annndly berated for his nen'rniWanf princi- 
ples. A gentleman present aaya bul 300 or 400 par- 
tons attended, and iho delegate* ore (aid to consist 
of this number. The citizen! of Albany took no inte- 
rest in it, and bul very few wero present. 



Our importation! wore, — 

Tea, io 1830, $18,389 114— In 1638. J14.J1I 

CoflVe, " 93,790507 

Sugar, " I91.407J37 " 153,881 

Wines, » T.UDO.UUO " 4.001 



sod in Iho Unit, J Slates 
ins of pounds worn raised 
, hi 1811, Iho tropin 



MoRf CI1.IHACTRRISTIC " DEMOCRiTtO" FLUUMEnT. 

The Dover loco foco Gaielto gravely *ay«: " Another 
panic approaching. — Since tho arrival of Daniel Web- 
ster in London, il seems the bonk of Knghmil is Jircct- 
ingoll its powers against American initreili." " Great 
Britain feelt under great obhgaiiona lo Mr Webster for 
his untiring exorlions lo aid hertamc" &c. — And so to 
please Mr W. Iho bank it axerling ilsolf to injure Mr 
Webster's counlry I We dara say half of Ihe Gazcllo 
subscribers will use this argumml al the next election.— 
The "Cilley murder," since a loco foco advocate in 
Conneclicul slrovo so hard to clear a thief— [on tho 
plea that being exciled, he neglected his business about 
Iho lime of iho murder, end so his crimo ahould be 
charged lo Iho whigs) has become loo slain for effect. 
The Globe is out also against Iho bank of England. 

The murder, outright, of Mr Moore, of Alexandria, 
(La.) a whig editor, {who was shot in the street) oieiles 



Cottox. — The (ir*l plant ra 
woo in 1787. In 1791,9 mUlioi 
in South Carolina and Gcorgli 
the Southern BUlei reached to en millions of pounds. 
inlfflUto 170 millions. In 1828, lo 348 miliiomr. In 
I833t437 millione, The present e.ti.oarion is 500 mil- 
lions. Since 1334, Alabama and Mississippi aro iho 
greatest collon growing Stales. Texas will soon bo a 
competitor, as well as with Louisiana in Ihe raising 
of tho sugar eune. 

ordlng to a sis lemon I in tho Globe, iho staple 
of collon, which his increased wiilnn twenty years from 
85.00U.0tJ0 pound! in 1819, to 595,000,000 in 1839, hat 
rather unsteadily, been reduced in prico from 24 lo 10 
ceni' i" r Mi, In 1831 it camo down lo 1G cents, and 
rose in 1835 to 51 conls. Il fell in 1897 to 9j, and in 
'34 and '35 il rose to IGj. Tho planters are now alarm- 
ed, and ore entering into a compact lo " monopolize,'' 
and ao raise Iho prices. Mr Diddle, lo relievo llio South 
a few years ago, made great advances, on iho strength 
of collon consignment*, purdy as collateral security, — 
and he was railed a! most profoundly, at " speculating 
in collon." Now. Governors Hamilton, M'Duffio and 
otliuri~vuutlieriipatriolahRT a.iii.Uld t heir "Circular," 

hy v. ii.-.i, il »,..[. .-J. » .ill ilio cuUuh planters (iru lo IjU 

leagued wilh iho banks, (the lilile " monslen") in tbig 
great monopoly, The banks aro to mako tho necessary 
advances lo the grower, and agenlt in Europo ore lo 
hold on until inch pricca con bo obtained at will suit 
these grasping planters. Wo predict, however, a lolal 
failure. It will bo ruinous, as encouraging the growth 
ofeotton, in Ihe same latitudes, all over the world, (now 
furnished principally in the Southern Stales) and in Ihe 
next place, a largo portion of Iho growers will sell at 
the going prico. Could it be carried into cITccl, llio 
Nonh would suffer equally wilh England and Franco. 
This iho South Carolinians might deeply lament, but 
they would say, we can't help it. Wa can't sell collon 
at lOconla. They wanl the same prlcosas when ono- 
fifih of tho present quantity was produced ! 
The tobacco crop in Virginia promises as large a 
i yield as ever known in Ihe Stale. 



Wo have several recent publications on hand, deser 

ving notice: 

" Th? matt important parti of Black stone's Com- 
mentaries, reduced to questiom and answers, by 
Asa Kisse— Nav-York, Collins, Kecsc $ Co." 
8vo. 180 pages. 

This abridgment of Blackstonc. designed more par- 
ticularly for iho student, is trcciroly what has been long 
no cmoiion whatever with the parly who were so sen- j wanted by legislators, poisons holding a commission of 
eilive at Ihe death of Cilley. who happened to fall, ' (ho peace, and others who rnnnol purchase Iho work 
against all odds, ir. fair combat, ho oho Bring his own in full, or who have not leisure lo study it at a science, 
weapon, and being a practised ahol— while his anlago- j »nd yol wish lo be acquainted with " Iho gonoral prin- 
ndled a rifle half a dozen limes in his eiplol of the law." " To onlighlen (says the prefaco) 
refused to fight o blackguard, as ha the judgment of a people on a subject so deeply affec- 
fn wai thus la- ling thoir social and political well being, is a lask every 
dCilloy" just way worlhy of tho clTorl* of the philanthropic thepal- 
d llio tlslcsman." 
Mr Graves' account oflho duel with Mr C. a* contain- \ 07 For sale al the Book Stores in Keene- 

ed in an address lo his constituents, nol lo justify his ' MEMOIRS OF ArcfiV MuORE-2 vols, m one— %I 
meelin^MrC. atall.but to disabuse the public. When \ edition . Janu\t MunrQA Jr Co.— pp. 236, 



think— bul his Excellency wat aseurtd thai they disap- 
proved of Ihe act, and hail bnblioly reprimanded tho 
students. So (bey hod lo rortfo the honor of Governor 
Page's attendance, as well I ox-Governor Hill**, al 
though tho latior li^.l » .i, n in ihe graduating clau«- 
Tho Patriot thinks it lime pnfoeedinga wero iriMliiuli-d 
tosce whether that eorporalion is or ia not mbjeot lo 
iho goTornmonl of the 3U10! li i. onfortunale tint 
MrSwssoydidu.il lake up Ihe subject of "British 
ehBitera* 1 in liii rajnous n Iitltdna. Who earn foi de- 
cision* of the Supremo Courl o,f tho United States?— 
Am not tha pooploaoven ■ 
Tho Cbnililullen say* rvrry perion qualified thai I 

be contid< rod I hobtlanl 6l llm purpoie of elocling 

and boing olootod into any SBIce or place." "in tho 
lown,ptrlili, .'. ■ ill lhand has his homo.' 

BoToro Iho mill. , , «r was enacted, sin- | 

dents were eormiUcd lo voti iii Hanover, Sm. where 
ihoy resided for Iho lim« boing, and paid -tfnftSh.&e. — 
The law of I ioinor, (ihoi a 

in I well and lias liia I e, for Ilia pwrj , wliera 

i. .nib* if an inhabilanl 
■ 

attempt ni iho li o ihe law h a 
disfrnnchitn atn ! Tho plea of iho 

iimhnr, compared wiih 
nl on ■. ■ , . 

... 
■ ■ ■■ Lbttl if lliry wish lo cxerciio 
thoir privilege they i id me lOamd oth- 

er* perhaps l, mi toilet) in tho midit of a term, and *o 
(heir right* aro rtol abrldgod,— is moit miserably weak, 
end is pul forth only for the wool of argument. 

It i* admitted iu tho Patriot that any act disfranchis- 
ing any of our cittxrns would bo " uncnnatilulional and 
void"— bill then Iho students can go homo and vote, 
and so their tlglili ""• iii. i infringed! llutoynnng 
man from SomoMtvnrlh agree* lo work wilh mo for a 
ivember. Is hoTcquir- 
eii logo to Somotfwoito. 100 mile*, or lose his vole? 

No. "Yet a young man urllogOM la II. ver lo reside 

four year*, mutt, by Iho diifranthUing law, go home, 
in tin.- midll Of tlii labor, or i» deprived of Ihe rights- of 
ihe young man from Somcrnvorlh, mil rjllOalloned.— 
How Mm -ii can it wiih iruih be aiaerlorj that "the same 
rights secured lo ooory other cilixon of the Stale aro 
secured lo him " {the iludcni) .' Aglio — tho students 
aro mostly Whigt. Had ilUon otherwise would such 
u law have been brought forward ' No. Tho object is 
loo apparent for even a doubt. In I hi* act, "Jack Cade 
il triumphant," and UlO Patriot may as well admit it. 

Mr Ourtto thinks iho "Faculty." ,tc. at Honotfer 
should " bo made Lo feel tho itf eta of the indignation 
of Iho people through the Legislature," and should 
'• bear in mind that tho legislative power over corpora- 
lions has been declared (by Mr t'wasi-y's resolutions) 
lo ho supreme." To render ihis threat stilt more ridic- 
ulous, anew ideaisBUfj^esiedin the Dover Inquirer:— 
ThoTreosuicr was authorized lo burrow $38,000 for 
tho use of tho Slato. Now at ono Lo^iilaturo cannot 
bind a succeeding ono. according lo i!io" supreme" pow- 
er declared, tho lender may Hud himself choused out of 

hi' >y, (if not, as iho Cliinoae oommiasionar aaya— 

"Cllouied out of his senses") by tho abrogating act of 
anolhor year. Nothing oasier. Qui this, il may bo 
objeclod, is hardly a supposablocaso. Very improbable 
wo admit, though nol mora unjust or immoral or un- 
eoir.iil.ii;...,.u,r1 lrl ,-, inyuTi, , „, .i impairing the obti- 
gntion ofconlracls." 

Tho Now-York Whig colls our* " Iho pailern Stele." 
"There it no State where the toco fo cos ore so rabid 
and rampant, nono whore Lhey cut such fantastic ca- 
pers, a* in Now -Hampshire," 

Tho celebration of the HO democratic studenla al 
Hanover, out ofmore limn 300, on thodlh ult. was a 
great nfl'air truly. They very appropriately elected a 
young man oflho name of Fvgg to load them as Pres- 
ident and direct their energies. 

Hon. A. H. Everett, in hit late address al Hanover 
alludod very handsomely to Govornor Caw and Mr 
Wcbslcr, (alumni of iho College) as Ihose who had 
•' borno their counlry 's fame from Iho Lakes lo IheTu- 
illcrieB,— from the Senate chamber to the great metrop- 
olis of Iho world." 

» Tho Earl of Dartmouth, nl llio desire of Ihe trus- 
tees of Dartmouth College, Now-llampsh 
seuled to that institution a Fplcndid p( 
grandfather, its founder. A liberal donal 
bio <■■■■■'.:>■ for the College library, has els 
by liar! Dartmouth." 



serilKi under a New-Hampshire charter, with a clauso 
to allcr or " abrognlo" al pleasure. 

Foui li. in h r.,ii donors (one of ihcm General 

Demand i nranow ... ihe Bnilsh West Indies, colloclinfl 
information reopocling •mancipation. True looks a* if 

ih.n Govoi ut w*J about to follow tlm esamploof 

England. 

Tho exploring ship ftellof, ha* arrived al Valparaiao, 
afloi losing nil Iror loehon iq a galo while exploring 
IboSiraiUof Magctlan. 

Tho Navy Hoard i. said In bo In possession of an 

anonymou* co mm tali offering, fbi reward, La 

prove lh»l the Hornet iloop of war (lost o* is supposed 
several yean ago in Ihe Gulf of Mexico) rodo out tho 
gale, and w«* bh-wn up by *om* persons "bribed by 
tl;o h.id oi ■ foreign goToromenl 1™ A very Improb- 
■ ■ 

The Unllad Stall l Umk supplied tho merchants wiih 
oichangoaon London and Livorpool m lift Notwilb- 
•landing which, hrom half to n Million of'opeeie went 
..ni in ib. i • loomahipa, whioh aoilod logotheronTban- 

il.if loot. Inns ul' IhoUlindl lining iho liiltriy and 

whsrve*. Flour and all kinds of grain aro coming 

l*ao, for lorna causa Boor 

half a. dollar— $6 and #5 50. Slocks do- 

■ down to 110 

Tho Post M ■ i.-r at I .I'm m, H. C hlsf been remov 

ad .1 :..,..■ . I, • • ■ jji 



nisi had n 

life^ MrMoc 

conceived his opponent to be, 

ken. Will the friends of Iho 

look into the two case*? Wo intend *lioil[y In publish riot, i 



t of his 
on mado 



mon, however opposed lo duoTfng, consent lo place 

IhemRclves In Iho hnnibi of " ftien.l." to bo ttuj.lnil l.g 

the lew* of "honor," Instead 

their counlry, tho fulo of llio fnlling^iitac. la scarculy 
less lamentable ihnn that of tho living. 



edition. 

An ingenious fiel ion, elomiently de]>icling the hor- 

roir.of^liv.iry.iQUiol.i.lorv nl a ulaiw -j*. 

VJolIbiicss Itrppoies may very i.iin.in>ll_v hi 



(xporn 



of III 

Lionatty or Rom 
of" Colman'a Library of IU 



For 



m 

l Tildcr 



" ha 



-A i 



■■■lo, 



ppearcd, 

allj 
(ale entitled 



Tho volume contains, besides Unii . 
"Tho Fortieth Hour," of which wo find 
made in iho litis pngo or preface, but which appears 
bo Die production of Mr Mellon, Iho editor ©f the Ltbi 
ry. Iliintaloof magic, of tho wildcat sort; inle 
spcrscd Wilh many siriliuii: pn«Hnc;Pa, and cxhibitir 
many of tho beauties as well an fault-, of llio style 
narrative to which it belongs.— Doit. I'm Ado. 

For sale alTilden't. 



Alargeonanlity of English clolha have been seized loining " Uuilinc. ihe Water Spllil," ftom iho li. 
. „ , , , . m. „..„-„ ^„ .„. ' of Fouquo. This miniature rouianco is so gem 

in Boslon as smuggled goods. They wero in posses- ^ nnwn l ^ { it 

aion of ono Hoitoinly. an EnglUfimin, They (jot 
tbrongh iho Custom House, (by Iho good offices of a 
jsorf iid«r appraiser, who cheated Undo Sam for a 
round fee, no doubt.) Tho District Court, afler having 
been engaged nearly a week, has decreed llio furfeiloro 
. oflho wholo. valued al $ 10.000. 

The British Queen is Ihe largest ship in tho world,— 
exceeding tho greatest in the English navy. 

The United Stales, Sweden, and Swilxorland, aro 
tho only countries in Europe or America, freo from a 
national debt. England, £fl 00, 0011,01)11— Franco, 19-1.- 
000.000-the Netherlands, H0.O00.00O— AuatrU, 17,- 
000.000-Spain. 70.000.000,— Tho debt or tho other 
elates oomparnlivoly small. 

A Locomotive Engine, built al Lowell, for tho Wes- 
tern railroad, W«l Irlod on tliO Lowill railroad, on 
Thursday, and darted from a slato of rost, a train of 
G3 ears, filled wiih merchandize, weighing thee him- \ l0 w ,u 
dttd and thirlu-thrtt tone, and earned it with easa over- , r| ^ 
an ascent of If) lost to llio mile, at tho rate of nine 
Siiltaan liour !-- I'.'t Gazette. 



Our neighbor had hotter itaij teictd up ! He says 
tomoof llio laws wore publmlmd in Iho Cheshire Far- 
mer rreufnr, and ono in an extra. Well, if transferring 
the newspaper lype lo the Former proper, instead of Iho 
Farmorrx/ra, in some oflhecatei', can holphim, so be il. 
Our neighbor is much mistaken to suppose wo ever od- 
vocalcdlho publish mentor ihe laws " in nil llieponiW." 
Tha regular neiei/iriprrr should publish them. 

Far the Ncio-ffampshim Sentinel. 
Mussni Editors, — 

It seem* lhal tho chief cook who manages 
llio political Squash Shop. Post Office, Museum, fto. 
has found something very likf a mare'a neat. He ays 
ilo.t (he Btudanle, in their llemonstrance. have "unnc- 
coontablv omitted " n eerlain clauso in the Cmstilu 
lion, which IOJ*"" llVrilV' nor son quallfled,"&c, rhell 

hnVO Iho right lO vole "where ho dwelled) and 1-f.lh 

hi* homo." Now. ! W)»!l La know if Elm Con.iilulimi 

a.l. a . U^ l ^ l ' IAJ . J". A ^ 'sld' ^ dl l i'stf rt ifr g,pA | ,nder ' o f I i tio'y will go' 

Ih.- ( '.ni: lit iii ion .-mi i.'.ini ii 'ut. If by i Iii, hiio lnw a , ". 

dingle individual in Ihii Slot f« deprived of Ihe right I AccordmgtolheMonlr. 

ofturTrogo. llielaw iiunoonAiltitionnl. Iflt waooon- ■ libility, who hod rocc 

sliluliona! for Student I to sob last year, il will ho con- | 1 , J( , U and, was visited whil 
stitulioiial for them lo vote nexl yoar. The Bo ton 
Poll "av« it is pulling the itudonll on an equal ground 



• Latbst.— Il Is now said that Santa Ana 

li.; boon superseded In H upr ClUTornraenl by 

General Dravo, who Dili the Presidential chair. If 
this Kirns out to bo due, the Tciani may have a fur- 
ther respite. 

Sir Allan McNabb ha* hern fully exonerated by Iho 

bank* from iho " foul calo y" „f ll, o Toronto Exam- 

iner, ohafginj him wilh rorgary.&o. 

Failing loroisomonoy by loan in Boston or N'ow- 

York, tu pay Imme li ilc et| tea, ihe bank* of Maiao 

ll no boon called on lo sdvonco tho amount lhey aio 
pledged i.y Ihoii charier* in loan ihi 

Throopaokei -. England on llio sarao 

ii ing of ihe two gre.il steamships. They 

all logalhoi had 12 passengers only, although ihe pai- 

tag i-v is l. oi ;Hm win I i board ifio sleamship* 

jl ia#103. ThaQreal Wesiern hod 60 passengers, and 
Ihe Briltsh 0.uc«n 108. The lltjlttll Queen cost 375,- 
000, Including hor fistur •. furniloro. &c. &c. The 
President, now building by Iho lame company, Is said 
to bo ilill I trgor. 

Tbi Grand Jury of Aroostook county, [Maine) havo 
indicted M'Inlire and Ja>ei*, the land agents, fur erect- 
ing ihe Arooslook boom, which ur declared Lo bo a riui- 
*anco—o* >of detaining llio liimbor cul by Ihe Biitiih 
intruder*, bul delaiuing much of the lumber cul by per- 
mits of Masnehusells and M*ino, which ouglil logo 
lo inarkol. A very singular boom, truly. 

Wo aro willioul official accounts oflho reported bal- 
tlo between iho contending Itidgo and Rossparlier, 
amongsl the Chcrukoes. Seventy-five ore repnrlcd to 
be killed, including Bos* Itiniself. Tbo parties are 
represenlod a^ having 3,000 nun on each side, ready lo 
rcvengo llieir injuries — the Kidge parly. Ihe ino-i nu- 
morous, however. Itidgo wae lal^n from bll I" '1 in 
iho night and slabbed in 20 place*— hia wife and chil- 
dren absent ii tho lime. Maj. Ridge, his faihur, was 
ihol from hia boras, and I hen dispatched wilh linives. 

'J'liere liove boon nuniorou* proiOOUlions, under the 

-.: , n I Low.lt, Worcester, SaUm. Newbura- 

porl, Sic. Some pay up, but generally an appeal Is 

taken. 

elephant shark lias been taken in Provincelown. 

Cap/. Cod. 30 foci lung! Il could extend its jaws -l feel 
i 7 rows of teolb.lOO iu a row, in the lowor, and C 
in the upper jaw. An "ugly customer." 
snow believed lhal a largo body of border Indians, 
r Bowles, a famous chief, aro about lo make a (Ic- 
on Texas, and lli.it tho Mexicans will invade the 
crn portion at the same lime. Gen. Rush had 
Collected 1000 mon lo oppose Iho Indians. 

The great " Tournament.'' in England, in mock im- 
llalion of feudal limes, is likely lo fall Ihrougb. Oilier 
accounts say it will certainly tnko place, at EgHnton 
Cafllo. Tho " Knights" have bocn long iu training — 
The nobility Ire lo bo prcscul, " in gorgeous costomes 
of iho middle egos." 

Fifty iniliicry convicls. deserters, So. havo been sent 
lo Botany Ray from Quebec. Tweuty-otw more pris- 
oner*. [Ihe last) havo been restored lo tb.ir iriends in 
ihe United States, 

fX?An injunction has been laid an tlie " Middling 
Iritorost Bunk." in Boston— bill* nol received at Suffolk, 
bill il is said will all be redeemed, Kilby Bank has 
returned payment. 

Tho receipts oflho Syracuse railroad havoaveraged 
JgliO a day since il was opened. 

"A Idler from FmM Florida slalos ihat Sam Joneg 
had cine io al Fori Lauderdale with 300 warriors. and 
gone inlo iho district of country aligned them in Gen. 
Macomb's treaty It i* -talcri, however, lhal ho con- 
siders ho has a foo simple litlo lo the country, and will 
nol remove Wesl. Tbo express who brought iho lol- 
Ler slates that Sam Jones says Ins Is the only tribe thai 
will malm pence— and that ilmra are yot marry hostile 
warrior* in iho counlry. If bo, lUoro is little prospect 
f Ul! w.ir being closed." 

C - —Mr Whitman!), of Norihampton, adver- 

■ iies lhal ho Will receive and reel cocoons on shore*.— 

|] D will prepare Iho lilk for market, like the Italian silk. 

lei com. of iho silk mado from iho 

,-,,, i, If wanted fur sewing silk, il should bo so Ma- 

led, as a Lhread tcnuiroi more cocoons, "*- 
dcsignr J ' ■ 



StrTfc 

In lb.. .lawn Augu.) |, Elrsa 3. B.iggs, daughter of 
iholaloMr Ehphalei 11 .aged II 

' '•■ Lardll Maria, aged 3 years— 

at... on lli" JDili. Khxub. Hi Miner vl, aged I year chil- 
drennl Alvoh and At villa Tbornp.ion.-Prinlcrs in Ms. 
v i. sin! N. Y. ore requested, fcc. 

'■' ' ■ " l ■ ■ "dilonly. Mm JerusJit, 

wife of Cap). Abraham Hhalluck, oged 40. 

Bolnrcd friend : ■• in the io W i>- tomb 

Thv '' ■ ■ now; 

Beneath Ihe toll whirs ttowrele bloom, 

When the soft gale* of *v*mng blow. 
Ti* likes .[ream thai I no more" 

Shall vi-vt lb,, fnco I Slowed so long; 
Hoi ■, be. i i in v la deplore, 

May Heat "orlild t wiih that's wrong. 

Thv ronsom'd soul I tru^t | b ,> f„„ r „j 

A I...111C of rest whore sorron 
PirdOn'd in mercy by Ibnl wound, 

WhanceQowi Iho healing balm of peace."— V. 
Iii C«Oiidtih,Vl,Jul> 13.ofconsumplion,MrAmoa 
Baldwin, a.,, 

nor. Mo. Cot. Charias HntssMh* wall known 
u kesparoftha Bangor Houso, sg»d Jl). 
I.. I diubtufi, (Sooitandl May IH, Rts. . 
Al i on, LL. D ■ ■■■■.[>■ known in Ihi lit- 

erary world by hie Es*ay on Taslo, and volumes of 
Sownoni. 



Auction. 

BY license from iho Judge of Prnbato will be sold 
nlPoblioAucl on SATURDAY, tb» Slat 

PTCMKER neu, at two o'clock, P. Jtf. 

al lha lalo residence of Asahrt Wctlierbco. late or 

Che. (e, field, deceased, aboul 27 aires of LAND. 

ifa mile of iho oonlra 

;.:' ,':;: "■■ ! . -.. 

in . . oii.iblo for carrying on any mo. 
ohanica! bo inc a. 

NANA WETHERBEE, Adm's. 
ChCMloifi^ld, Aug. 6, 1839. 33 

WiSd'9 /tlmnn.icL for 1840, 

JUST issued, and for sale, wholesale and rolail at 
Iho 

Angus! T. 



KLENB EOOK-STOtlE. 



Errr 

lype, in one i 

1 
alb. I and 



■ OB SALE 

At ttitt Kctno BotjAt-StoYfe^ 

[by Ihe Ihousmd I : r..l, doj. crsingle) 

A FAMILY (Polyglqi) and SCHOOL TESTA- 
MENT— IM pages, on a new plalo, 
eolnmn, with (ho marginal re id 

islratjta pawagee. The lie j ding to llio 
Chapters are very loll, and Ihe lear at tho head of 
each page, rim i iho bnl Sehoot Testament now 
published. Tbo " Family Toslanaent" i* from tha 
-.im. plnte.bui printed on line paper, and handsnmo- 
l y bound and ktlcrad. J„i v 31. 

Vktovk VtVlS. 
slebraled VIC 
ANS PENS; 

Silver ond German Silver Ever-pointed PENCILS, 

several new patterns; 
TOOTH BRUSHES; Ivory ond Pressing COMBS, 
a new assortment, for sale by 

GEO. TILDEN. 
August 7. 82 



ASV.L 
Hall 



Wesson High School. 

SELECT SCHOOL will commence al Concert 
m, on Monday, the 30th in-tint, 
unuer ine insitueimn of Mr Chaiilu Wihiisq, 
a grnduaie from Dartmouth College, highly recom- 
mended by me Faculty as a Teacher. 
Tuition. <iS per Term. 

Board may bo nbt.iined in good families. AI*o>. 
Rooms, for ihose wishing to board themselves. 
Nelson, Aug. b\ ISM 82X 



THE 
lh< 



sNot'ica, 

jher*, having fiimied a partnsrship iis 
he SADDLE and HARNESS business, under- 
iho firm of 

THOMAS F. AMES & CO. 

would inform their friends and the public generally, 
that lhey intend to keep an aasortmenluf Ladies and 
Gentlemen's Patent Spring Riding SADDLES; Eng- 
lish and American BRIDLES and MARTINOALS; 
Silver and Bross mounted Chaise. Carriage, and com- 
mon Wagon HARNESSES— Hard Lcolher, Port 
Folia, and common TRUNKS— CARPET BAGS- 
VALISES— MILITARY CAPS— WHIPS, ic. to- 
gether With every article in their line. 

Military HORSE EQUIPAGE (yellow ond while* 
trimmed) for sale, cheap, or lo lei. 

THOMAS F. AMES, 
A. S. TILDEN, 
THOMAS C. AMES. 
Keane, August 1, IS39. 32 

T. F. A. U CO., by punctuality end a constant 
endeavor lo have their work faithfully done. Halter 
themselves thai lhey shall merit , and hope to receive, 
a liberal patronage from llieir friends; pledging ther 
selves lo sell as choup (quality consid." " 
pesf. 



} as tho 
N. r B. Parlicular attention to REPAIRING. 



1 of loi 



wilh Other young men. Mere is a specn 
foco eqittJilV. A mechanic or laborer ran jnin a right 
, lo vote in 13 week*, but hi* brolber, who goes lo Iho 
a same town, lo got an odocolioj], cannot gain that right 
, in four year*; but mutt u" perhaps SIty 01 a hundred 
. miles lo vote, du military duly, and pay rases. Thin 
2 , in equality, wilh a vengeance. But, snys tho great 
,f frttnd tu'the farmers. Win reason* aro so many " Hint it 
"in impossibto to pro.'ont ihem nil al unco." He probft- 
! bly wanls lime to hear from Ihe 'groal regola' 
1 ,1,. - 



1 l'ie Driiiiieratii, at Concord, flnwovor. il is lo bo hop 

Capl, Mar.yatl'* now work, " Travels m tho United ^ „,„ kh( ,„ M |le fnlFnr „, lV1 , „ „,„„,,«. be » ,11 „„ 

I overdo hinnrlf. Tho henwl in/rr, ,/ rnnsl snlTer. i 
iy thing serious should liofall him. Keep 



" l!n.,Tin:n .l.-is-.sTir an-."— Tlris is llio nimoof weck- 
. 1 iusl isluod ot iVew-York.mnosuring four 
loot by two feel 7 inches— price $'.\ per nun. 



fuel by iw 

S. S. Prentiss of Mississippi has been put in nomina- 
tion for Iho Sonalo of lha United Slates in place of Mr 

Walker, (who, by Hie way, does not decline) nod has 
consentod to bo the whig candidate. It is now believed 



1, ,,ii., nights, Mr C do— and when it 
oiant powors should not he put in jeopardy. 
* ' A FARMER, 

Marlborough. A u goal 3, 1630. 



Su.'li 



■.nficldtlasette. 
1 Trarisoript. a lady ufgrcat 
lly been bcreayed of her 
reading al the hour of 12 al 
nighi.by iho ghost of her dear consort I Slioscroamed 
on, I fell into a swoon. When recovered, sho attributed 
llio oceurrenco to neri oui itntibftily, and one of her fe- 
inulo friends attended hor for several evenings. Al 
length -I10 tli-iniii-ed ln-r, ond afler retiring, the ghost 
advanced and drew O*ldo llio cnrlains ! Tho lady was 
Ihittimo deprived of all power to scream aloud— and 
noticing Mint his onco benevolent and plucid counto- 
nauce loemad to bo careworn and distressed, sho thus 
addressed him : "Charlcnt my dear Charles i why 
yon come?" " Jessie," slowly and solomnly nspiraled 
the shadowy form, waving in his hand o small roll of 
Written paper," leoaiOi /.".V Diw ntinpaptr aeeounti 
let me resi 61 peaee .'" A lolonin warning. 



Rnioi 



1 Mai 



O" We beg paidon of fui/u'i-Swasuy of Haverhill, 
and Ui\ci,er St Clair of Dcotll.ild— also of lawyer Fow- 
ler, Clerk of the Sonalo, and ihe two Clerks of llio 
1 House, both lauyers, for neglecting them list week. 
The yellow fever was roging al Havana al the hit i, is sni j a movement is nuking lo procuio a pardon 
date*. Somo vosacls hid lost llieir whole crews. I for M'Kuniio. 



and last week's prii 



tT, July 23. Beef-Sates quick, 
ll Tully suslainod. Sheep— Dull, 
kol. 



All persons having unsettled accounts with the> 
subscriber, ore requcaled to call and settle the same, 
by nole or olhcrwiso, without further notice. 

THOMAS F. AMES. 

(JO-New Whilo ond Grey LIME consiontly on 
hanT T. F. A 

Augnal 7, Wf 

"Wookn MaimlactuTe. 

THE subscriber will mannfacturo 5VOOLEM 
CLOTH this Fall (fo 
opplicat'ron soon) on roasont 



vill mako 



Custom CLOTH DRESSING, as uiual. 

LUKE HARRIS- 
Troy, Augmt C. 13J&. -" 93 ^ 



In Vlindwr, Julv 1G. Bimnol T. Aiwoter, Esq. of 
Bull'alo. N. Y. lo Miw Elii'ibcth Emerson, daoghlor of 
lion. Tin maiE. 



To ttftm BuiU\cv s. 

Isti iu suu ger iU BIS g lVfl tio^COlrial Ihey arc it ^orn- 
mltiee, appointed by iho Hinsdale Oam I Com- 
pany, to build, or cnoso lo bo built, a DAM ucro-a 
the Ashuolot River, near tho bead of the Canal, in 
Ihis village. They wish to let iho job (o aomo |un 
son who is acquainted wiih such work. Any person, 
wishing to undertake such a job, will call iind exam- 
ine Tor himself immediately, as it is necessary lo com- 
mence the work soon. 

Proposals for building Slid Dam will be received- 
nnlil Iho I6ih inst, 

Tho pro lublc length of said Dam will be about 
2t>0 feci, and from -I to G foot high. 

For further pnrticulara, inquire of Iho subscribers,, 
or orMr CALVIN PAGE, of Koeno, 

FREDERICK HUNT,. 
LEVI GREEN, 
PARDON H. MERRILL. 
Hinsdale, N. H. Aug. 6. 1839. H3S 

ON SaHirday Isol, a largo bay MARE. 7 or * 
years old. with a star in her forehead, and a, 
few white hnJM in hor loil, near tho rump. Whoever- 
will give tho subscriber information so that tho mar* 
can bo found, shall bo suitably rewarded 

CHARLES WILDER, 
ge one, Aug. 7, 1839. aa ^ 

Job Printing, 

Of all kindo.dono wilh neatness and dispatch, al Ik* 
SENTINEL OFFICE, 



g, gmfttttf* 



KEENE, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1839. 



MILITARY APPOINTMENTS. 
4th Brigade. Israel Hunt, Jr, Brigadier General. 
27th Regiment. Asa E. Putnam, Colonel ; Daniel 

Whiton. Major. >,..,-"■ 

6th Regiment. Ezekiel P. Pierce, Colonel ; Levi 
Green, Lt Colonel ; Erastus Dickinson, Major. 

12th Regiment. Charles W. Pierce, Colonel ; Syl- 
vester B. Lawrence, Lt Colonel; Albert Knowlton, 
Major. _ 

20lh Regiment. Levi Barker, Colonel; Charles C. 
Pratt, Lt Colonel. 

New-Hampshire Asylum For the Insane. — We 
learn that the committee for locating this institution 
met at Worcester on Tuesday of last week, and decided 
on Portsmouth as the most suitable place, under all tho 
circumstances. It is our duly to be satisfied. The in- 
•titution will have the benefit of a capital of nearly 
$60,000 instead of $30,000, originally contemplated— 
as Portsmouth gives $23,000 and the State and indi- 
vidual subscriptions will amount to about $36,000. 

'" Good News from North-Carolina."— Stanley, 
Whig, is re-elected to Congress by from 400 to 600 
votes. The elections in Tennessee, Kentucky and In- 
diana took place on Monday last. 

North Carolina Election.—" The First Gun."— 
The National Intelligencer says, Since our yesterday's 
publication we have received authentic information 
from all the counties in the Edgecombe Congressional 
District except one; and we have il.o satisfaction to 
annoum-o to our renders that FM»rTr<f Stanley is re- 
electBd Representative to Congresss fiom that district, 
by a majority estimated at more than five hundred 
votes. This is a good beginning, and may be consider- 
ed the harbinger of results-favornble to the Whigs from 
other districts of the old North State. 

There are said to be from 2500 to 3000 visitors at 
Saratoga. Hundreds arrive and depart every day.— 
The hotels are crowded, and more it is said must be 
erected. The President arrived at the Springa on tho 
1st inst. There was some parade, as at Schenectady 
and other places. A cavalcade of partizans accompa- 
nied his Majesty, but no demonstration on the part of 
the people as he passed Congress and Union Hall, and 
but a feoble " hurrah" when alighting at the U. S. Ho- 
tel. A letter says, " the cortege resembled a funeral." 

It is said by gentlemen present, that the President, 
on meeting the widow of the late Gov. Clinton, put 
out his hand, and was repulsed ! She remembers a 
thing or two. We shall see how Mr Clay will be re- 
ceived. 

Mr Clay was at Syracuse on tho 26th. He was ad- 
dressed by the authorities, and in turn spoke an hour 
to 3000 people assembled. He took the canal for Os- 
wego, on his way to Quebec, and expected to be at Sar- 
atoga in about ten days. Mr Van Buren (.President) 
l«ft Albany on Tuesday, for Schenectady and the 
Springs. They will try to do something ; but it is hard 
tledding. His party have to bo drummed up, while Mr 
Clay, wherever he stops a few hours, is surrounded by 
thousands. This does not look like reaction in New- 
York. We shall see in November. Mr Clay was wait- 
ed on at Syracuse by deputations from several counties, 
and from the goneral committee of young men from 
the city of New-York. 

ET Wa understand the great Antislavery Conven- 
tion at Albany abusod Mr Clay and John Q. Adams to 
. their heart's content — voted to vote at the polls as an 
tbolilion political parly — and we are informed, debated 
a resolution to sond delegates to England to desire that 
Government not to receive the great staple.* of our 
country, the production of slave labor ! Garrison (pres- 
ent) was soundly berated for his non-resistant princi- 
nles. A ffenllemart Dresent savs but 300 or 400 ner- 



Commerce and Trade of the United States. — 
According to a table recently published, from official 
sources, the Imports, which were $103,191,124, in 1831, 
graduallyincreased until 1835, when they amounted to 
149 millions, and in 1836, to 189 millions. This 
year preceded the Bank suspensions. Since which 
they have been reduced to 113 millions, in 1838. This 
year they have again increased, but the amount not 
known, of course The Exports have increased from 
81 millions in 1831 to 128 millions in 1836. Last year 
they were reduced to 108 millions. For the last eight 
years the Imports have exceeded Hie Exports 192 mil- 
lions ! — while the Imports for seven previous years ex- 
ceeded the Exports only 24 millions. 

Durfhg the year 1838,- the exports to Great Britain 
and her dependencies (Cotton being the great increas- 
ing article) exceeded the imports by about 9 millions, 
while from France the imports exceeded the exports by 
about 2 millions, and from Spain 8 millions. In 1836, 
our imports from Great Britain exceeded the exports 
by about 22 millions. In the year 1828, we exported, 
in the single article of Cotton, 22 millions— in 1836, 71 
millions — and in 1838, 61 millions. 

In 1828, we exported Cotton manufactured goods to 
the small amount of 1 million 10 thousand dollars. — In 
1836, this trade amounted to 2J millions, and in 1838 
to $3, 758,755. Of these wo sent half a million to Chi- 
na, 300 thousand to India (the land of "India cottons") 
and the bulk of the remainder to Mexico and South 
America. In I83S, Massachusetts imported 13 mil- 
lions, and exported 9 millions. Now York imported 68 
millions to 23 exported—South Carolina 2-milIionsto 
}1 o^'uried-'Cearvia on«f Alabama aboal H million, 
to about 18 millions oxported, and Louisiana 9 millions 
to 31 exported. Louisiana swallows the exported pro- 
duce, principally, of the gieal Mississippi valley. 

" In 1838 our imports from Great Britain were near- 
ly thirty -seden millions less than in 1836, and Irom 
France nineteen millions. 

"In 1836 the commercial balance was, as exhibited 
by the custom house books, nearly twenty-two millions 
in favor of Great Britain. In 1S38, the balance is near- 
ly ten millions in favor of the United States. 

"In 1836 the balance in favor of France was near- 
ly sixteen millions. In 1838 it was less than two mil- 
lions." 

Our importations were, — 

Tea, in 183G, $1 6,382,114- In 1838, $14,418,112 

Coffee, " 93,790.507 " 88,139,730 

Sugar, " 191,407,337 " 153,883.699 

Wines, " 7,000,000 " 4,000,000 



Cotton. — The first plant raised in the United Slates 
was in 1787. In 1791, 2 millions of pounds were raised 
in South Carolina' and Georgia. In 1811, the crop in 
the Southern States reached to 80 millions of pounds. 
In 1821, to 170 millions. In 1828, to 348 millions. In 
1833,437 millions. The present eslimarion is 500 mil- 
lions. Since 1834, Alabama and Mississippi are the 
greatest cotton growing States. Texas will soon be a 
competitor, as well as with Louisiana in the raising 
of the sugar cane. 

[CTAccording to a statement in the Globe, the staple 
of cotton, which has increased within twenty years from 
88,000,000 pounds in 1819, to 595,000,000 in 1839, has 
rather unsteadily, been reduced in price from 24 to 10 
cents per lb. In 1821 it came down to 1G cents, and 
rose in 1825 to 21 cents. It fell in 1827 to 9J, and in 
'34 and '35 it rose to 16J. The planters are now alarm- 
ed, and are entering into a compact to " monopolize,' 
and so raise the prices. Mr Biddle, to relieve tho South 
a few years ago, made great advances, on the slrength 
of cotton consignments, purely as collateral security, — 
and he was railed at most profoundly, as " speculating 
in cotton." Now, Governors Hamilton, M'Duffie and 
other Southern patriots have issued their " Circular," 
by whivih'ft appears all ihe cotlon planters aro to be 
leagued with the banks, (the little " monsters") in thi s 
great monopoly. The banks aro to make the necessary 

mlunwps'tn Ihn arnWRr. nnrl iirrpnlq in V.nrnno nra tn 



Governor Page sent word, it seems, that he should 
not attend Commencement unless the Faculty made a 
public disavowal of any participation in tho effigy bu- 
siness. This they did not see fit to do, and it was not * 
altogether decorous to ask tbem to do so, we should \ 
think — but his Excellency was assured that they disap- 
proved of the act, and had publicly reprimanded the 
students. So they had to forego the honor of Governor 
Page's attendance, as well as ex-Governor Hill's, al- 
though the lattor had a eon in the graduating class^- 
Tho Patriot thinks it time proceedings were instituted 
to see whether that corporation is or is not subjeot to 
the government of the Stale I It is unfortunate that 
Mr Swasey did not take upjhe subject of "British 
charters" in his famous resolutions. Who cares for de- 
cisions of the Supreme Court of the Uniled States?— 
Are not the people sovereign ? 

The Constitution says every person qualified shall 
be considered an inhabitant for the purpose of electing 
and being elected into any office or place," " in tho 
town, parish, &c. where he dwelleth and has his home.' , 
Before the suffrage law of last year was enacted, slu- | 
dents were permitted to vole in Hanover, &o, where 
they resided for the time being, and paid-taxUs, tec. — j 
The law-of 1838 specially defined residence, (t hat a 
man dwells and has his home, for the purpose, where 
he has resided 6 months, or 3 months if an inhabitant 
of tho State) and the House '■ most unanimously resis- 
ted this very attempt at the li o the law was passed to 
disfranchise students at somii ries ! The plea of the 
3G loco focc students (and |i umber, compared with 
'.he 232 whig st udent s who ; <onslratcd, shows why 

,I»o iofamoua law of lu.l < '-'U *v an y«. :t o<l h y a 

loco foco Legislature) that if they wish to exercise j 
their privilege they can go home, (some lOand oth- 
era perhaps 150 miles) in the midst of a term, and so ', 
their rights are not abridged, — is most miserably weak, 
and is put forth only for the want of argument. 

It is admitted in the Patriot that any act disfranchis- < 
ing any of our citizens would be " unconstitutional and 
void" — but then the students can go home and vote, 
and so their rights are not infringed! But a young 
man from Somersworth agrees to work with mo for a 
year, and comes to Kceno in November. Is he requir- 
ed to go to Somersworth, 100 miles, or lose his vote? 
No. "Yet a young man who goes to Hanover to reside 
four years, must, by the disfranchising law, go home, 
in the midst of his labor, or is deprived of the rights of 
the young man from Somersworth* not questioned. — 
How then can it with truth be asserted that "the samo 
rights secured to every other citizen of the State are 
secured to him " (the student)? Again— the students 
are mostly Whigs. Had it been otherwise would such 
a law have been brought forward ? No. The object is 
loo apparent for even a doubt. In this act, "Jack Cade 
is triumphant," and the Patriot may as well admit it. 
Mr Burke thinks tho "Faculty," &c. at Hanover 
should " be made to feel tho effects of the indignation 
of the people through tho Legislature," and should 
" bear in mind that the legislative power over corpora- 
tions has been declared (by Mr Swasey's resolutions) 
to be supreme." To render this threat still more ridic- 
ulous, a new idea is suggested in the Dover Inquirer : — 
The Treasurer was authorized to borrow $28,000 for 
the use of tlie Slate, Now as one Legislature cannot 
bind a succeeding one, according to iho" supreme" pow- 
er declared, the lender may find himself choused out of 
his money, (if not, as the Chinese commissioner says — 
" choused out of his senses") by the abrogating act of 
another year. Nothing easier. But this, it may be 
objected, is hardly asupposablecase. Very improbable 
we admit, though not more unjust or immoral or un- 
constitutional, than any otl.cr act •• impairing the obli- 
gntion of contracts." 

The New-York Whig calls ours " the pattern State." 

» Tkn.n Ic nrt fitnfo wIlPTR tllft \ClCC\ fdCnfl fl Tft SO rabid 



The Concord railroad is at a dead stand, the Senate 
having refusod to authorize the town of Concord to 
pledge its credit for $100,000. Concord must bo pa- 
tient. That town caril build a railroad, and Boston 
capitalists won't at present. Not a dollar will they sub- 
scribe under a New-Hampshire charier, with a clause 
to alter or" abrogate" at pleasure. 

Four French commissioners (one of them General 
Berlrand) are now in the British West Indies, collecting 
information respecting emancipation. This looks as \( 
that Government was about to follow the example of 
England. 

The exploring ship Relief, has arrivod at Valparaiso, 
after losing all her anohors in a gale while exploring 
the Straits of Magellan. 

Tho Navy Board is said to be in possession of an 
anonymous communication, offering, for reward, to 
prove that the Hornet sloop of war (lost as is supposed 
several years ago in the Gulf of Mexico) rode out tho 
gale, and was blown up by some persons "bribed by 
the head of a foreign governmenil" A very improb- 
able story. 

The United Slates bank supplied tho merchants with 
exchanges on London and Liverpool at 110. Notwith- 
standing which, from half to a million of specie went 
out in the steamships, which sailed together on Thurs- 
day last, tens of thousands lining the Battery and 
wharves. Flour and all kinds of grain are coining 
down, though by the last advices, for some cause flour 
had got up half a dollar— $6 and $6 50. Slocks de- 
pressed — U. S. down to 110. - 

Tho Post Master at Edenton, N. C. has been remov- 
ed — deficient $4000 — but says the Globe, he .as "an 
nmiabio and popular man." v- 

Mexico — Latest. — It is now said that Santa Ana 
has been superseded in tho supreme Government by 
General Bravo, who fills the Presidential chair. If 
this lurns out to be true, the Texans may have a fur- 
ther respite. 

Sir Allan McNabb has been fully exonerated by the 
banks from the " foul calumny" of tho Toronto Exam- 
iner, charging him with forgery, &c. 

Failing to raise money by loan in Boston or New- 
York, to pay immediate expenses, the banks of Maine 
haye been called on to advance tho amount they are 
plodged by their charters to loan tho Stale. 

Threo packet ships sailed for England on the same 
day of the sailing of the two great steamships. They 
all together had 12 passengers only, although Ihe pas- 
sago money is but $100, while on board the steamships 
it is $163. The Great Western had 60 passengers, and 
the British Queen 108. The British Queen cost 375,- 
000, including her fixtures, furniture, Szc. &c. The 
President, now building by Ihe same company, is said 
to be still larger. 

The Grand Jury of Aroostook county, (Maine) have 
indicted M'lntire and Jarvis, the land agents, for erect- 
ing the Aroostook boom, which is declared to be a nui- 
sance—as not detaining the lumber cut by the British 
intruders, but detaining much of ihe lumber cut by per- 
mits of Massachusetts and Maine, which ought to go 
to market. A very singular boom, truly. 

Wo are without official accounts of the reported bat- 
tle between the contending Ridge and Ross parties, 
amongst the Cherokees. Seventy-five are reported to 
be killed, including Ross himself. The parties are 
represented as having 3,000 men on each side, ready to 
revenge their injuries— the Ridge party, the most nu- 
merous, however. Ridge was taken from his bed in 
the night and stabbed in 20 places— his wife and chil- 
dren absent at the time. Maj. Ridge, his falher, was 
shot from his horse, and then dispatched with knives. 

There have been numerous prosecutions, under the 
licence law, at Lowell, Worcester, Salem. Newburv- 
port, &o. Somo pay up, but generally an appeal is 
taken. 

An elephant shark has been taken in Provincetown, 
Cnn« Cod. 30 feet Ions ! It eould extend its jaws 4 feet 



SCetw 

In this town, August 1, Eliza S. Briggs, daughter of 
the late Mr Eliphalet B., aged 14. 

In Swonzey, July 26, Lydia Maria, aged 3 years 

also on the 30th, Elizubeth Minerva, aged 1 year, chil- 
dren ofAlvah and Arvilla Thompson.— Printers in Ms. 
Vt. and N. Y. are requested, fee. 

In Peterbom, July 8, very suddenly, Mrs Jerusha, 
wife of Capt. Abraham Shaltuck, aged 40. 
Beloved friend ! " In the lowly tomb 

Thy fragile form reposes now ; 
Beneath the soil where flowrets bloom. 

Where the soft gales of eventno- blow. 
'T is like a dream that I no more 

Shall view the face I viewed so long; 
But when I my loss deplore. 

May Heaven forbid a wish that's wrong-. 
Thy ransom'd soul I trust has found 

A home of rest where sorrows cease; 
Pardon'd in mercy by that wound, 

Whence flows the healing balm of peace." — Y. 

In Cavendish, Vt. July 13, of consumption, Mr Amoa 
Baldwin, aged 32. 

In Bangor, Me. Col. Charles Hayes, the well known 
and popular keeper of the Bangor House, aged 40. 

In Edinbuig, (Scotland) May 18, Rev. Archibald 
Allison, LL. D. aged 81, extensively known in the lit- 
erary world by his Essay on Taste, and volumes of 
Sermons. 

Auction. 

Y license from the Judge of Probata will be sold 
_» at Public Auction, on SATURDAY, the 21st 
day of SEPTEMBER nest, at two o'clock, P. M. 
at the late residence of Asahel Wctherbee, late of 
Chesterfield, deceased, about 27 acres of LAND. 
sjinated within three fourths of a mile of the centra 
village ').. CiitsturGehi, divided ic'o Mowing, Tillage 
and Pasture, with a DWELLING HOUSE", BARN, 
and WOOV StlED thereon; »ah a tFSfer Privile^a 
on said premises, suitable for carrying on any me- 
chanical business. 

DtANA WETHERBEE, Adm'x. 
Chesterfield, Aug. 6, 1S39. 32 

WiM's Almanack for 1840, 

UST issued, and for sale, wholesale and retail, at 
iho XEENE EOOK-STORE. 

August 7. 



J 



JUST PUBLISHED, AND FOR SALE 

At VY\e, lSLfceive, liook.-StoYfe» 

(by the thousand, hundred, doz. or single) 
FAMILY (Polyglot) and SCHOOL TESTA* 
MENT— 420 pages, on a new plate, plain, 
type, in one column, with the marginal readings, an~ 
notations explanatory, and copious references to par* 
alle! and illustrative passages. The heading to the* 
chapters are very full, and the year at the head of 
each page. This is the best School Testament now- 
published. The 'i Family Testament" is from the. 
same plate, but printed on fine paper, and handsome- 
ly bound and lettered. July 31. 

"Victoria Pcias. 

GILLOTT'S celebrated VICTORIA PENS; 
Mitchell's BANK PENS; 
Silver and German Silver Ever-poinled PENCILS* 

several new patterns; 
TOOTH BRUSHES; Ivory and Dressing COMBS, 
a new assortment, for sate by 

GEO. TILDEN. 
August 7. 32 

j^'elsosa BSigh School. 

A SELECT SCHOOL will commence at Concert 
Hall, in Nelson, on Monday, the 26th instant, 
under the instruction of Mr Charles Whiting. 
a graduate from Dartmouth College, highly recom- 
mended by the Faculty as a Teacher. 
Tuition, $3 per Term. 

Board may be obtained in good families. Atsr>» 
Rooms, for those wishing to board themselves. . 
Nelson , Au g. 3, 1S33. 32X 

Notice. 

THE subscribers, having formed' a partnership irk 
the SADDLE and HARNESS business, undei- 
the firm of. 

THOMAS £°. AMES & CO. 



and from the goneral osmoiiltee of young men from 
the city of New-York. 

ET W« understand the great Antislavory Conven- 
tion at Albany abused Mr Clay and John Q. Adams to 
their heart's content— voted to vote at the polls as an 
tbotition political party— and we are informed, debated 
a resolution to sond delegates to England to desire that 
Government not to rocMve the gr&at staples of our 
country, the production of slave labor ! Garrison (pres- 
ent) was soundly beralod for his non-resistant princi- 
ples. A gentleman present says but 300 or 400 per- 
sons attended, and the delegates are said to consist 
of this number. Tho citizens of Albany took no inte- 
rest in it, and but very few were present. 



More characteristic " Democratic" Flummery. 
The Dover loco foco Gazette gravely says: " Anothor 
panic approaching. — Since the arrival of Daniel Web- 
ster in London, it seems the bank of England is direct- 
ing alt its powers against American interests." " Great 
Britain feels under great obligations to Mr Webster for j they wou](J m> we ^^ he , p ;," We can't sell colton 

» , _ .'.-'. ..___*!.*•.• t — •..**! /, «- am. ..a ' ■ Srn And en In , . , 

at 10 conls. They want the same prices as when one 
fifth of the present quantity was produced ! 



ed, and are entering into a compact to " monopolize,' 
and so raise Ihe prices. Mr Biddle, to relieve tho South 
a few years ago, made great advances, on the slrengtli 
of cotton consignments, purely as collateral security, — 
and he was railed at most profoundly, as "speculating 
in cotton." Now, Governors Hamilton, M'Duffie and 
other Southern patriots have issued their " Circular," 
by whifchil appears all the cotton planters aro to be 
leagued with the banks, (the little " monsters") in this 
great monopoly. The banks are to make the necessary 
advarrccs to the grower, and agents in Europe are to 
hold on until snch prices can be obtained as will suit 
these grasping planters. We predict, however, a total 
failure. It will beruinous, as encouraging the growth 
of cotton, in the same latitudes, all oyer the world, (now 
furnished principally in the Southern States) and in the 
next place, a large portion of (he growers will sell at 
the going price. Could it be carried into effect, the 
North would suffer equally with England and France. 
This the South Carolinians might deeply lament, but 



his untiring exertions to aid her cause" Sic. — And so to 
please Mr W. the bank is exerting itself to injure Mr 
Webster's country ! We dare say half of the Gazette 
subscribers will use this argument at the next election. — 
The " Cilley murder," since a loco foco advocate in 
Connecticut strove so hard to clear a thief — (on the 
plea that being excited, he neglected his business about 
the lime of the murder, and so his crime should be 
charged to the whigs) has become too stale for effect. 
The Globe is out also against the bank of England. 



The tobacco crop in Virginia promises as large a 
yield as ever known in the State. 

We have several recent publications on hand, deser- 
ving notice: 

" The most important parts of Blackstone's Com- 
mentaries, reduced to questions and ansioers, by 
Asa Kinne— iVeto- York, Collins, Keese dj- Co." 
8vo. 180 pages. 

This abridgment of Blackstone, designed moro par- 
ticularly forlhe student, is precisely what has been long 
wanted by legislators, persons holding a commission of 
the peace, and others who cannot purchase the work 
in full, or who have not leisure to study it as a science, 
and yet wish to be acquainted with " the general prin 



bind a succeeding one, according to tho " supreme" pow- 
er declared, the lender may find himself choused out of 
his money, (if not, as the Chinese commissioner says — 
" choused out of his senses") by the abrogating act of 
another year. Nothing easier. But this, it may be 
objected, is hardly a supposablo case. Very improbable 
wo admit, though not moro unjust or immoral or un- 
constitutional, than any other act • impairing the obli- 
gation of contracts." 

The New-York Whig calls ours " the pattern State." 
"There is no State where the loco focos are so rabid 
and rampant, none where they cut such fantastic ca- 
pers, as in New-Hampshire." 

The celebration of the 30 democratic students at 
Hanover, out of more than 300, on the 4th ult. was a 
great affair truly. They very appropriately elected a 
young man of the name of Fogg to lead them as Pres-~ 
idont and direct their energies. 

Hon. A. H. Everett, in his late address at Hanover 
alluded very handsomely to Govornor Cass and Mr 
Webster, (alumni of the College) as those who had 
•' borne their country's fame from the Lakes to theTu- 
illeries, — from the Senate chamber to thegieat metrop- 
olis of the world." 

"The Earl of Dartmouth, at the desire of the trus- 
tees of Dartmouth College, New-Hampshire, has pre- 
sented to that institution a splendid portrait of his 
grandfather, its founder. A liberal donation of valua- 
ble books for tho College library, has also been mado 
by Earl Dartmouth." 



Tho murder, outright, of Mr Moore, of Alexandria, 
(La.) a whig editor, (who was shot in the street) excites ' 
no emotion whatever with the party who were so sen- 
sitive at the death of Cilley, who happened to fall, 
against all odds, in fair combat, he choosing his own 
weapon, and being a practised shot — while his antago- 
nist had never handled a rifle half a dozen limes in his : ciples of the law." "To enlighten (says the preface) 
life! Mr Moore refused to fight a blackguard, as he the judgment of a people on a subject so deeply affec- 
conceived his opponent to be, and his life was thus ta- ting their social and political well being, is a task every 
ken, Will the friends of the "murdered Cilley" just way worthy of the efforts of the philanthropist, the pat- 
look into the two cases ? We intend shorUy to publish riot, and the statesman." 

Mr Graves' account of the duel with Mr C. as contain- 03= For sale at the Bookstores in Keene. 

ed in an address to his constituents, not to justify his , Memoirs of Archy Moore— 2 vols, in one— 2d 
meeting^Mr C. at all, but to disabuse the public. When 
men, however opposed to dueling, consent to place 
themselves in the hands of "friends" to be guided by 

the laws of "honor." instead of lha laws cf God and raouoll'ess supposes may very rationally have been the 
their country, tho fate of the falling«KRO is scarcely experience of the slave Archy.— -For sale at Tilden's. 

less lamentable than that of the living. Colman's Library op Romance— A new volume 

of " Colman's Library of Romance" has appeared, con- 

A large quantity of English cloths have been seized taining " Undine, the Water Spirit," from the German 



Our neighbor had better slay sewed up ! He says 
some of the laws were published in the Cheshire Far- 
mer regular, and ono in an extra. Well, if transferring 
the newspaper type to the Farmer proper, instead of the 
Farmer extra, in some ofthecases, can helphim,sobe it. 
Our neighbor is much mistaken to suppose we ever ad- 
vocated the publishment of the laws " in all the papers." 
Tho regular newspapers should publish them. 

For the New-Hampshire Sentinel. 
Messrs Editors, — 

It seems that the chief cook who manages 
the political Squash Shop. Post Office, Museum, Sic. 
has found somelhinj very like a mare's nest. He says 
that the Students, in their Remonstrance, have "unac- 
countably omitted " a certain clause in the Constitu- 
tion, which says •* EVERY person qualified, "&c. shall 
edition. Jan\es Munroe df Co. — pp.236. have the right" lo vote "where ho riwellelh and hath 

An ingenious fiction, eloquently depicting the hor- his home." Now, I wish to know if the Constitution | desig 



rors of slavery, in tho history of a slave, as the auLhor- 



in Boston as smuggled goods. They were in posses 
sion of one Bottomly, an Englishman. They got 
through the Custom House, (by the good offices of a 
parlirular appraiser, who cheated Uncle Sam for a 
round fee.no doubt.) The District Court, after having 
been engaged nearly a week, has decreed the forfeiture 
, of the whole, valued at $10,000. 

The British Queen is the largest ship in the world, — 
exceeding the greatest in the English navy. 

The United States, Sweden, and Switzerland, are 
the only countries in Europe or America, free from a 
national debt. England, £800.000,000— France, 194,- 
000,000— the Netherlands, 149,000,000— Austria, 77,- 
000,000-Spain, 70,000,000.— The debt of the other 
stales comparatively small. 

A Locomotive Engine, built at Lowell, for the Wes- 
tern railroad, was tried on the Lowell railroad 



of Fouque. This miniature romance is so generally 
known, that it needs no praise. 

The volume contains, besides Undine, a tale entitled 
" The Fortieth Hour," of which we find no mention 
made in the title page or preface, but which appears to 
be the production of Mr Mellen, the editor of the Libra- 
ry. It is a tale of magic, of the wildest sort; inter- 
spersed will) many striking passages, and exhibiting 
many of the beauties as well as faults of tho style of 
narrative to wbich.it belongs. — Bosl. Dai. Ado. 

For sale at Tilden's. 

Capt. Marryatt's new work, '• Travels in the United 
Stales," is out. A notice next week. 

" Brother Jonathan." — Tlvis is the name of a week- 
ly news sheet just issued at New-York, x measuring four 
feet by two feet 7 inches — price $3 per ann. 



er of 



S. S. Prentiss of Mississippi has been put in nomina- 
tion for the Senate of tho Uniled Stales in place of Mr 
Walker, (who, by the way, does not decline) and has 
Thursday, and started from a state of rest, a train of consented to be the whig candidate. It is now believed 
63 cars, filled with merchandize, weighing thtee hun- |j w ;n succe ed - 

dred and Ihirtv-lhree tons, and carriod it with ease ovor-. „, ,. P ;__ -, w.„._. ., a. i.., 

an ascent of 10 feet to the mile, at the rate of nine The y el,ow fever was ragmg at Hav, , na at lh " last 
miles an. hour L— Eve. Gazette. .dales. Somo vessels bad lost their whole crews. 



makes the home cf a S tudciU.diffkr.ejXLf' ... 
CTrgciramcror l u iin e i : n ~yc , .^rTfapsITiis exponn 

the Constitution can point it .'lit. If by the late law a 
single individual in this Stat is deprived of the right 
of suffrage, the law is unconstitutional. If it was con- 
stitutional for students to vote last year, it will he con- 
stitutional for them to vole next year. The Boston j 
Post says it is putting the students on an equal ground j 
with other young men. Here is a specimen of loco 
foco equality. A mechanic or laborer can gain a right 
to vole in 13 weeks, but his brother, who goes to the | 
same town, to get an education, cannot gain that right 
in four years; but must go perhaps fifty or a hundred 
! miles to vote, do military duty, and pay faxes. This 
! is equality, with a vengeance. But, says the great 
friend to Ihe farmers, the reasons are so many " that it 
j is impossible to present them all at once." He proba- 
j bly wants time to hear from the 'great regulator' of 
' the Democracy, at Concord. However, it is to be hop- 
! ed, that should he favor us with his reasons, he will not 
! overdo himself! The farming interest must suffer, if 
any thing serious should befall him. Keep in the 
house,, nights, Mr C, do— and when it rains. Such 
1 mant powers should not he put in jeopardy. 
e A FARMER. 

Marlborough. August 3, 1839. 

ID" We beg pavdon of lawyer Swasey of Haverhill, 
and lawyer St Clair of Deerfiald— also of lawyer Fow- 
ler, Clerk of the Senate, and the two Clerks of the 
! House, both tauten, for neglecting Ihem last week. 
It is said a movement is making to procuie a pardon 
for M'Kenzio. 



>« l n..°.i..uu no "»""g u,\j\j\j men un c.u,u &iue, leuuy lu 

revenge their injuries — the Ridge party, the most nu- 
merous, however. Ridge was taken from his bed in 
the night and slabbed in 20 places — his wife and chil- 
dren absent at the lime, Maj. Ridge, his father, was 
shot from his horse, and then dispatched with knives. 
There liavo been numerous prosecutions, under the 
licence law, at Lowell, Worcester, Salem. Newbury- 
port, Sic. Some pay up, but generally an appeal is 
taken. 

An elephant shark has been taken in Provincetown, 
Cape Cod, 30 feet long ! It eould extend its jaws 4 feet 
—has 7 rows of leelh.lOO in a row, in the lower, and 6 
rows in the upper jaw. An "ugly customer." 

It is now believed that a large body of border Indians, 
under Bowles, a famous chief, are about to make a de- 
scent on Texas, and that the Mexicans will invade the 
Western portion at the same time. Gen. Rusk had 
collected 1000 men to oppose the Indians. 

The great " Tournament," in England, in mock im- 
itation of feudal times, is likely lo fall through. Other 
accounts say it will certainly take place, at Eglinton 
Castle. The " Knights" have been long in training — 
The nobility are to be present, " in gorgeous costumes 
of Iho middle ages." 

Fifly military convicts,, deserters, &c. have been sent 
to Botany Bay from Quebec. Twenty-one more pris- 
oners, (the last) have been restored to their friends in 
the United Slates. 

rry An injunction has been laid on the " Middling 
Interest Bank," in Boston — bills not received at Suffolk, 
but it is said will all be redeemed. Kilby Bank has 
resumed payment. 

The receipts of the Syracuse railroad have averaged 
$800 a day since it was opened. 

"A leller from East Florida states that Sam Jones 
had come in at Fort Lauderdale with 300 warriors.and 
gone into the district of country assigned them in Gen. 
Macomb's treaty. Il is stated, however, that he con- 
siders he has a fee simple title to the country, and will 
not remove West. The express who brought the let- 
tar status thai Sam Jones says his la the only tribe that 
will make peace— and that there are yet many hostile 
warriors in the country. If so, there is little prospect 
of the war being closed." 

Cocoons.— Mr Whitmarsh.of Northampton, adver- 
tises that he will receive and reel cocoons on shares.— 
He will prepare the, silk for market, like the Italian silk. 
His terms are, 20 per cent, of the silk made from the 
cocoons. If wanted for sewing silk, it should be so sta- 
ted, as a thread requires more cocoons, than a thread 
designed for fabric* Cocoonjj^ay^ut^J^a^ 



under the instruction of Mr Charles Whiting, 
a graduate from Dartmouth College, highly recom- 
mended by tne Faculty as a Tcaeher. 

Tuition, $5 per Term. 

Board may bo obtained in good families. Afe»» 
Rooms, for those wishing to board themselves. 

Nelson , Aug. S, 1S39. 82X 

X otvee, . 

THE subscribers, having formed a partnership irk 
tho SADDLE and HARNESS business, undei- 
the firm of. 

THOMAS P. AMES & CO. 

would inform their friends and the public generally, 
that they intend to keep an assortment of Ladies andt 
Gentlemen's Patent Spring Riding SADDLES; Eng- 
lish and American BRIDLES and MARTINGALS; 
Silver and Brass mounted Chaise, Carriage, and com-- 
mon Wagon HARNESSES— Hard Leather, Port 
Folio, and common TRUNKS— CARPET BAGS- 
VALISES— MILITARY CAPS— WHIPS, kc. to- 
gether with every article in their line. 

Military HORSE EQUIPAGE (yellow and whita 
trimmed) for sale, cheap, or to let. 

THOMAS F. AMES, 
A. S. TILDEN, 
THOMAS C. AMES. 
Keene, August I, 1839. 32 

T. F. A. & CO., by punctuality and a constant 
endeavor to have their work faithfully done, flatter 
themselves that they shall merit, and hope to receive, 
a liberal patronag6 from their friends; pledging them- 
selves to sell as cheap (quality considered) as the* 
cheapest. 

N. B. Particular attention to REPAIRING. 

All persons having unsettled accounts with the) 
subscriber, are requested to call and settle the same, 
by note or otherwise, without further notice. 

THOMAS F. AMES. 

03»New White and Grey LIME constantly on 
hand. T. F. A. 

August 7. - 32tf 



they will go safely any where. — Greenfield Gasetle. 

According to Ihe Montreal Transcript, a lady of great 
sensibility, who had recently been bereayed of her 
husband, was visited while reading at the hourof 12 at 
night, by the ghost of her dear consort ! She screamed 
and fell into a swoon. When recovered, she attributed 
tho occurrence to nervous sensibility, and one of her fe- 
male friends attended her for several evenings. At 
length she dismissed her, and after retiring, the ghost 
advanced and drew aside the curtains ! The lady was 
this time deprived of all power to seroam aloud— and 
noticing that his once benevolent and placid counte- 
I nance seemed to be careworn and distressed, she thus 
t addressed him : " Charles ! my dear Charlos 1 why are 



you comer 



Jessie," slowly and solemnly aspirated 
the shadowy form, waving in his hand a small roll of 
written paper, " Jessie, pay my newspaper accounts, and 
let me rest in peace .'"" A solemn warning. 

Brighton Market, July 29. Beef— Sales quick, 
and last week's prices fully sustained. Sheep— Dull. 
Swine— None at market. 



In Windsor, July 16, Samuel T. Atwator, Esq. of 
Buffalo, N. Y. to Miss Elizabeth Emerson, daughter of 
Hon,Tliom.asE, 



THE subscriber will manufacture -WOOLEN 
CLOTH this Fall (for those who will mak» 
application soon) on reasonable terms. 
— likewise — 
Custom CLOTH DRESSING, as usual. 

LUKE HARRIS, 
Tro y, August 6. 18J9. 4t32^ 

To Bam TVivildevs. 

Tti-c MuusciToers give notice that they are* scorn*- 
mittee, appointed by the Hinsdale OanaF Com- 
pany, lo build, or cause to be buitt, a DAM across 
the Ashuelot River, near the head of the Canal, in 
this village. They wish to let the jcib to some per«- 
son who is acquainted with such work. Any person.-, 
wishing to undertake such a job, will call u.nd exam-^ 
ine for himself immediately, as it is necessary to com-, 
mence the work soon. 

Proposals for building said Dam will be received' 
until the 16th inst. 

The probable length of said Dam will be abou; 
200 feet, and from 4 to 6 feet high. 

For further particulars, inquire of the subscribers^ 
or of Mr CALVIN PAGE, of Keene. 

FREDERICK HUNT,, 
LEVI GREEN, 
PARDON H. MERRILL. 
Hinsdale, N. H. Aug. 6^ 1839. H32 

Six axe A, 

ON Saturday last, a large Bay MARE, 7 or & 
years old, with a star in her forehead, and * 
few white hairs in her tail, near the rump. Whoever- 
will give the subscriber information so that the raarft 
can be found, shall be suitably rewarded. 

CHARLES WILDER; 
Keene, Aug. 7, 1839. 33 t 

Job Printing-, ' , 

Of all kinds, done with neatness and dispatch, at IS* 
SENTINEL OFFICE. 



; m& 



THE ORCHESTRA- 

M UIARA. 
[Written on ihe hmd, ■■! .'r, between tho 

■ ' 



B V . 



■ 



afraid 



Theii ">•" '■ round mo. I am on lb* brink 
■ m voico 
itnbow "in! Hi" mrtt. 
i ...,,,.i. i i ..| ili" rocka 

lly— as thoy hmng 

Under the burtl of I ..-■<-•! 

AniUiront!. Iriumpbanl water*!— Do I aland 

. tutinga! — 1« it mlno 
To shout ■ ■ unit, who™ Ihe bird, 

I 

O'er which bo'owliBoI'd rorecRl'iiM ?— 1 lift up 
My voles in reho. Hut no ■ 
And mj shout seem* bul whisper. 
01 ii-laii I— Y»t my aye II 
• Aroservanlslo a necromenonliut GOO 
Alorro can hold cn» nature!— Minister* 

At Lhii imn il anting oflho G«al King! 

Ye never tirin ■' inn pa»* 

moe, dM within lltl veil 
Thai has no huly like II— a (jroal veil, 
Within which Hi,- Omnipotent outspeak* 

In I h 1 1 1 > l I . r :u,ii i ■ jssly, U'iiliin 

low of a leaping Bon, where He 
„ter— end His brow 

. . ... .. . 

■ ■ 
Ol'allllu.s.wfutnes.. I 

Wit Hat curtain ol I hirydjd l If 

You'vosc-n and heard lha I'jr voic'd flood above. 
Clapping iu thousand hand*, mid heralding 
Sou to ii new aJsyat— you have nea oil 
The uilb hie of magnificent, like tbia— 

Voil'VO stood within a gale Ihal lend* to Con, 
Where the ulroop; being* of his mercy b I 
And do hifl taill iviih power— while ihoy uphold 
Our steps that grope tho fuulsloul. 



State of Men -Hampshire. 

SuMm,m iHowiij Hi Km?" <■'"' DMummau of Oil lWm, in it, Corny »/ Clmhm.fir il. 

year ending April, A. u- low. 

ft] CEIPTft 



■ o»»"«SS-R! ".. ,\ fe^rits^tJ., 



rfjirtJ Utrm. 



of a Coolidgo;Cleik.BapBratoumonlfprAnrilTirni. 
oi E, Porker, Esq. one of the nurotica ol Joseph H. Babbilt, 
I'or Coumy laioa duo Ibtl loim, 

orGenrcoD-Wnlkinennd J.S. Worron, for PedllT"' LImdmb, 

oi'A Uvi'll, Hoii'-iU)r, lur on Indictment StaWv* Winchester, 

„ h » •• Mailboroush, 

„ ,. ii " WwlmoruTand 

of J II. Babbitt, loi Ihe remainder of the roengniionco forfeited, 

„iil i-.-ii-., i ■., foi !■ ' dwin Hall, 

ol D W I 



jr. 
in i: 



. Ki udall and S. Fai-banki 



1 77 (17 

BOO "I) 
3,000 UU 



7 It 

MO QU 

., mi 

4 Hi) 



To "be. Titl, 

A TENEMENT in fflldara' Building, which has 
liron o ecu pied, two or throe joar* past, by a 
TtiloreiB, to e. Shop and Dwelling Houae Po ■ 

■Ion given odttlelr. A. & A. WILDER. 

Reona, Fob. 27, isaa. Otf 



laud, 



of a" LovclT.'SoHcUor. for 100, ii Slalo ™ Asahol Dodge. 146 58 

ii .. » coat On Indtetmoni Si 

„ u ii , ,,,i an Iwo Indictment* Slate ut Keen 

» of H. Ceolidge, Chirk, as per ■tsleilionl for Oolubor Term, 

Balance due tho Treajoror, 

Total Rccciptir, 
EXPENDITURES. 
Bali'nee due former Treasurer, "'id ini.-rc^t mi .1 ■■, 

Cb li|Mld Clcik Sheriff; I ... ., Waiter, and A. W.ldcr fi>r nn,(inf belt, 
Gland Jurors, , , , 

ii, mi IPatUJu ord and third weena, 

IV.r Ply Roll! ft NO, I I" ». ' 

ii to SolieHoi iu"i i ouniel waitfni 
" for pauper orders in faTOi "' Ihi 



i 

.',./„ T-rm. 
Off. Tarn. 



, l,r,'iny UanCI "II, 

wu of Alitoad, 

GhOBierfiold, 

Pdele, 

Jaffroy, \ 

Stoddard, 

Swamuy. 



relation lo a firo proof building, 



.fyrit Tmrt. 



No.s-Com»utt\i. — " Who athruek Jim Poihenon? 
whoalhrack Jim PeJbenon?" dctnalulgil « wen »oler 

Iram iliu land of lurf nod glory, elm vi, i/ hi'" elf 
through i!ir,i-.,v.d .i- '.■ n j i ■ l ■ ■ 1 1 iii ttn! |i'iil,nnd inliiii&ting 
a bho<lv hobo and black »ye« lo m\y ono who dared tu 
u<e thotiwl |iorson lingular number in hi* reply — "oun- 
1; ihow mo tho man who knocked down Jim father- 
inn"— and Ilia litlle rod handi resolved thomaelvei into 
f t ;, mid Itia lillla ffoico struggled Op iVum 1m belly in 

in uiorapi Lo be 'I p— "oiinly abow me llie man Ihal 

: ked down Jim Palln raon." "1 knocked him down," 

Hid a voter slopping from tiio crowd, "nnd « hat ha»8 
you to say about it: ' " Uy my iowI, nnd ye did ii like 
a mail," replied our Mars, bowing very courteously. 

Wmv'« in a Nine?— The Saw Ham pahiro Whig 

aiya it iiiico henrd of a facetious person wIil'so hduh> 
waa •■ Now," who named his first child "Home thing," 
as it was " Somothbg New." His g«cmd was chris- 
toned " Nothing," aa it was " Nothing Now." 



¥ot Sale, 

THE HOUSE ANDLOT.inKoeno Village, lalo- 
ly owned by Daniel Watsow, deceased". It 

is eligibly siiu.iled, on the Main-bi.. near the Square, 
and near tho two Meeting houses. Terma liberal. 

ALSO 

Throe SHARES in tho Branch Roud and Bridge 
Turnpike. —also — 

A second hand CHAISE and SULKEV. 

S. HALE, Ex 7. 
Cecne, Jan. 14, 1S39. Otf 



no-improved Hocking Trusses. 

SINGLE, Dan ilo, and Umbilical TRUSSES— 
adutilod to all agca and sexes, fur tho relief and 
; . n ,n, Tit euro of ll'.'f.in, or Ruplore, invenlod and 
nnnufactured in the United Society of Shakers, in 
C mterb'jry, N. II. 

Otf- Tho abovo Trusjoa ero constantly kept on 
band Ibi ula.bjrA. Be T.HALL, Keeno, N. H. 
July 24. 80tf 



lAfe \!U\a & PUoauix Bitters . 

rriHE UNIVERSAL ESl'LMATION in which the 
lL cclulicoted Lire I'iils aso Piiosnix Btirxaa arc 
held, is talinfaclonly demooslrated by tlio incrooaing 
,; uond for litem in every Slato and aoction ofLhn l.in- 
i miala to I heir re mar k- 
ahlo efficacy whioli are red. (t is nol 

; ir ,,ii .. .'. ;.| ■ >-f iii Kin ■_' •.■■jiili.i'jii'.'O Hint llu'y aro 

tho means of oxtensivo and iuoslimable good among 
hid afflicted fellow croalures, than from interested oon- 
•i derations, that llie proprietor of Lheae pre-eminently 
«uece«iful modioinei is dusirous of hooding thorn c»n- 
Blantly bnforo tho pubtioeyo. Tho eulu of every addi- 
tional box ttnrl bottle is n guarantee that soma persona 
will bo relieved fit im a groater ux less degree ol sutFur- 
iitg, nnd bo improved in genora! health ; for ir, no caso 
ofaufferinz from disease can they be taken in rain.— 
Tho |iro;prii)ior lia* never known or been informed ol an 
inelanco in which they hive faded to do good, In 
t!,o most objlinUo case* of clironic disease, such on 
. ■■,[.. mi. . ,ij ■ . ■■ ■., 1 1, torpid livor, rliouaiatiam, osihma, 

; bilioui Iioad ache, coslivenou, piles, goiiu- 
.-.vl debility, ■ and ulcors, scurvy, salt 

rheum and nil other chronic afiectionaof tiio organs and 
iiiL-uitiiancs, limy clfuct euros with a rapidity and per- 
manenoy which few portona would theorclieilly be- 
lieve, but to which thousands Iu vo lujtificd from hnppy 
oxporionco. In coldn nnd cough*; which, if a eg looted, 
wuperinduce tho mo«l fatal dilOWB* of tho iuriTf<, nnd 
iodi ■ ! ih..' vice r a in general, llicso medicines, if taken 
but fur threo or four days, never lull. Taken at night, 
they ao promote the iotemibla perspiration, and so ro- 
liuvo the syslDin of febrile iction nnd feauloul obstruc- 
tions, as to producu a moat delightful feme of conva- 
lOJOOnoe in iho morning i and tliougb itioiinualsymp- 
tortia of a cold abould parlially return during tho day, 
tho ropotiti ■ at the next hour of bed 

ii^iinoanablvafibalparmaoenl relief with' 



tho town of Rk InnonrJ, fbr mokl 

Oliver Pn collet il. Polill [bi - r ""'l.'".Ja|l' l T'ji 

«» *t-»i-«»rur t"-vi- aim nwxmvrnrrnVfWvatOvn 

til r,WaIi«r,end A. Wilder for ringing bell, 
l . ,i,. ....I pra anl ( I ■ 
] i!,, ... i '.mik flouae, 

I: i; ol al.nnd R. Piper fll ft). for mrvicoa 

B. Cooke) and U. Tildcn.osperordoie, 

Grand JniOtf, n» per Pay Itoll, 

fi-»l end second I'clil Junn.. for firl week, 

■> " fin ipeond end third weeks, 

Sylvester Smith nnd Harriaon Dunn, fbr e,ppT»heni)ina Criminaur, 
fbr Pay It nil-. \'.'. from So, I to 11, inclusivn, Stale v# Criminals, 
paurier oidrr in favor of tho town of ' '<"" Ivi lid J, 
V ' « •• Dublin, 

Hinsdale. 
Joffiey, 

ii » Ke-ue, 

« « IuihIl','. 

ii Stoddard, 

u " S won toy, 

■' >• Wustnmrolandi 

ii " VVinehealer, 

on ordors in f.ivor of K. Sawyer, Goorge 'I'dden nm! J. Trontisn, 
■\. Lovoll. Solicitor, S. Towna.and E. Pnrltor, ex.iminins maffistrato, 
Eire flail, for coat of Wing out, mad in Walpolo and UVitmoreland, 
Sheriff; Crier. Waller, Caolor, and A. Wilder \\>i ringing bell, 
for Treasurer'* salary, 



5.11^7 HI 

339 3C 

23 no 
131 10 

■ ■ 

115 KI 
tiO 00 
40 07 

a ■ 

114 IG 
78 M 
69 33 

4'J !W 
21 mi 
BOO 00 
39 i I 



135 49 

mi M 

Iri (H 

I i mi 



Curtis C ■ 



132 3G 
233 63 

oH on 
95 on 
198 18 
01 5.i 
81 64* 
70 00 
183 "i 
22.1 So' 
73 96 
;,.-, OS 
35 47 
55 00 
75 08 
G9 40 
33 M 
194 21 
108 S9 
11)0 00 



Total diebuifcmenU, 

Heceiplp, 



Dublin, May 8. 1839. 
Copy exa 



Balance againat the Trnrnu 
JON A. 
ined,-H. Coonnrjc, Clerk. 



K. SMITH, Counly Tieo^urcr. 



oui furJhei ni.i. i lien 
acute and violent kind is not Id:,? sure and apeedy if ta- 
ll n in proportionable qtianltty; and porsons rcliring to 
bed with inflammatory ay in jtloma of tho moal alarming 
hind, will awake with Uio gratifying consciousness that 
the hrrco OQO my has been overthrown, and can easily 
ba .uhduuil. In the same way. visceral turgescence, 
though lOna established, and visceral hiflummatinns, 
li iwe/BI i-rilical, will y mid — tho firmer to email and 
tho latter to largo dosos of tho Lire Pills ; and so also 
hystoiioal nff-eiion*, liypochondrmciiin, reillesincss, 
nnd very ininy oilier varieties of lhoNeurolii:alclast of 
diaeatafi yiuld Lo tho elfiency of the Pike.vix Uittkrs. 
Foil directions for tiio umof theao mad icincs, and show- 
ing their distinctive applicability to differed complaint*-, 

pany them; and ihoycan bo obtained, who leaalo 

and retail, ol 375 Ucondway, Now- Vork, where nuniBr- 
mob certificates of their unparalleled success aro always 
open lo inspection. 

por additional particulars of iho rnliove rnodielneMeo 
Moffat's •' Good Samaritan," u copy of wliich nccom- 
Daniea the medicinos; a copy can also beoblained of tho 
aifferBntagenbi who havo tho medicines for sale. 

All |i« :i paid letters will reeeivti imniediatontlontion. 

Prepared in. d H.dd by WILLIAM B. MOFFAT. 375 
Broadway, Now-Yorb. A liberal deduction undo to 
ho buy to sell again. 

AotN-rs.— Tiio Lifo Medicines may also bo had of 

i'i Ipal dlUggiBta in every town throughout tho 

United SiatonandihoCanodas. Aakfor Moff it's Life 
Pilli nod Phoinlit Bitten; and bo sure that a fac simile 
of John Moffat's signaluro is upon the label of each 
bottle nfbiHors or boa of pills. 

D-Foraaleby A. S 'f. HALL, Keene, N. H. 

July, 16747. eptjmJQ 



•MoxlsoiOs YlWs, 

THE Bygeion Vegetable Universal Medicine, as 
formerly prepared by the laic Mr Thomas Moat. 
Vico President of llie British College of Health- which, 
by removing all obstructions in the Intestine*, thorough- 
ly demising the Go wcle, giving more purity tot.h.0 blood 
and Ihemby promoltng a free ciiculalion, Hlriku at the 
root of nil ditoacos, and ore good in all case*, giving 
Rosl, Appetite and Strength, founded on tho Hygoion 
conviction, that Man is subjecl to only ono real disease, 
Ihal il, to tho 

IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD. 
These Medicine, wore inlroduccd into this oonntry 
by H.Shopheard Moat, in tho year l-H'JQ.sinco ivhen.lo 
tho present peri, of, they l^ve been imporied by him 
from England, nnd have atlained under lib pupennlon- 
donco a celebrity which, oe is well known throughout 
the Unilod Stales, hsB secured them ihe stamp of in Inn- 

H. Sheplioard Most has now to nnnonnco to the 
public that circumstance* having occurred justifying 
the innnufocliir,- .,1 Iheso medicines in this countiy, ho 
his resolvod to do so. ae authorized by the possession 
of Iho recipe— [n« ullidavil in ihe hands of each agent] 
—and they are now lo bo obtained as harstofbre from 
■[0 o^nuls duly nppointcd ond advort'ticd in llieit re- 
BCliVO districls. 

NOTICE! 
Those persons deairou^ ofoblaining thoao medicinos 
in their original polity will do well lo observe 

1st, That Iho name of Iho agent selliriH is written on 
Iho yellow label of tho pnckut'hs buys, and thai it cur 
responds with iho printed list of agents. 

2nd, Thai ovory agent has n certificate of appoint- 
ment signed by MOAT & PELHAM, 

50 Canal street, N-V. 
ft j* Tho following aocnts nro opjioinlod for Ihe sale 
oflho Hygeian Modicino;— Albe Cady.Esq. Coneord, 
Superintending Agent for Iho Eastern aei Lion of ihe 
State; Col. J. Smith, New Ipswich; Abijsh Pioroo 
Jarl'rey; Dexter Anderson, Koene; George H. Pitch, 
Clieslorfiold; Hammond Si Goddard, Winchester ; Col. 
W. French, [\- tor borough ; Rufus AlffOOd, Nelson ; 
Itlml S.I i,y,Acworlh; Earl & Mubbard. CharteslowM 
Timothy Kenrick. Lebanon ; Sledman Will ul. Orford 
John L. Kit A: Co. Haverhill; J-hn Farr. Littleton 
Richard P. Kent. Lancaster ; Wilson & Bellows, North 
uinberland. WILLIAM GAGE, Wnlpole, 

Gen. Agonl for N. Hampshire 
August, 1838. Iy31 



To U\fc AffilctftA. 

DR RICHARDSON'S celebrated Sherry Wine 
IJ I T T E it S, for Mm curt of nil llioao 

prevalent diseases, called Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Bilious 
or Liver complaints, Dizziness or Headache, Wan do r- 
ir.g of settled Paina, Sinking Fainlncsa, Nervous Do- 
h.lily, CoMiveiHj i, I'ili's, and nil general dcrangonionls 
of hnalth, caused hv an unhoallhy stato of the stomach 
and bi.welo, whiah hiivo boon joslly styled * the store- 
liouso of dinoase.' Tlicso Bitters have proved a cer 
lain and speedy remedy. They preclude the necessi- 
ty of uslno Pills. Dr R. considers il unnecessary to 
■■■hi!' i," i i'k, vvh u i .j i i'hJ? V.PBf^HS. .f®"™ meodaliona upon 
depend. 

CAUTION TO PURCHASERS. 
They are put in tint bottles, with the following words 
blown iu tho gllM : • S. O. R.chardson's Bitlora, South 
Readmii, Mass.' with o label which covers the cork, and 
bo aura that n vac simile of my signature is upon Lha 
i it'll,'.- thai Llie cork cannot bo drawn without destroy- 
ing il, also a f*c simile of my signaiuro upon Iho out- 
er envelope, without which none are genuine, The 
great success of ibis modicmo has induced a number of 
unprincipled persons In imitate it iu various wave. Re- 
member, his Biilors cannot bo obtained of Peddlers on 
any prelunce whatever. 

P. S. Barnard, W. G. Skinner, Travelling Agents 
for tho Now England Slalea. Proparod from Medici- 
nal Plants and Roots nl Richardson's Lnbuiatory.— 
Sold whnlosnlo androlailat his Olfice, No. 15, Hano- 

vr i- ■ , Boston, end by most Druggists throughout 

the New England Stales. Merchants in tho country 
con recoivo thorn aafely packed in boxes, by forwartl- 
iiij; an order, .and the usual di-cuiint will be mado on 
the aale. Price 75 cents per holtlo. J-Jje dry Bitlora 
put up iu a pressed form, are 50 cunts per paper. 

Por sale by A. Si T, Hall, Genoral Agents, end John 
9, Currier, Koono ; also, by Brown Nurse, Troy, N. H, ; 
C.C. N'.hto and Daniel Spanlding, Filzwilliam ; Jotd 
Hunt, WJnohondon; Goo. H. Lowo, Ashbumham; J. 
Whiteamb, Hancock; Arod Adams, Rindge; Good- 
ridgo Si Smiley, Palorborougb; Abal Hammond, Win- 
May, 1839. oopGralS 



T?cvfcv anl Ague 
1*oait ively Cured,! 

FEVER AND AGUE ib a most obstinate di«oa»c, 
and in warm and humid climates, frequently re- 
Bisis ovcry ordinary inodoofcure, so as lo become very 
d It I reeling lo the patient ; and by Ihe extreme debility 
wlnrli Lha J.SL-ase induces, it often gives rise to other 
chronic complaints. Marsh miasmata, or tho effluvia 
arising from stagnant water, is the most frequent exci- 
tmg cause of this diaoaao ; and one of its groal paculi- 
ariltoa is il* susceptibility of u renewal from very slight 
causes, such as from tho f re valence of nn easterly wind 
— even without the repetition of Ihe original exciling 
esusn. In this. Fever and Ague differs from most alit- 
or In-. '■■■■ . as it is well known, thai after an ordinary 
favar lias onco occuirt ', tod been removed, the person 
affected is not bo liable to a fresh attack aa ono who 
was not so olTectcd. Theae circumstances rendor il ex- 
tromely difficult lo effect a pkhjunest cuiie of Fever 
and A a no, though lo kkukvb tho patient fur (lie limo 
beinp. la a v«ry easy laik, 

MOFFAT S LIFE PILLS AND PHOENIX BIT- 
TERS havo been ;horou<ihlv tested, and proved la be a 
POSITIVE AND RADICAL CURE of Fever and 
AgTJO, Hundreds of kis fellow citizens in (lie Wsjal, 
havo voluntarily come forward to ajsurc Mr MOFFAT 
thai Iho LIFE MEHiniNLS nro the only medicine* 
that will TtlOROUGHLY effect a removal of this 
mant lodiom nnd dis.igreenblo disease. 

Others who havo emigrated lo that rich and promla- 
ing portion of our country— men who went out foil of 
hope, and confident of winning a competence from the 
luxuriance of tho soil ; or who carriod lo tho oulpdala of 
our •eUlsmonU lite morfantile or mechanical experi- 
ence won in tho crowded cities and towns of iho oldor 
Stales, have either returned with shatlored constitu- 
tion.'- rind depressed spirit", or they remain in iheiroew 
homes, dragging out a weary life ; at last lo sink, under 
BOIlie dlso i io to which lliey nro predisposed by that ter- 
ror of iho Weal, the FEVER AND AGUE. Their 
hope* nro blasted— their business energies destroyed— 
their El Dorado becomes a desert, and the word of 
promise, mado to the car. la broken lo ihe hopo. 

To these individuals Mr Moffat would say— "Try 
tho LIFE MEDICINES, and you will yol anticipate 
your most sanguine expsctalions, for they will certainly 
restore yon In health." 

(LTForssleby A. A T. HALL, Keeno, N. H. 

July. 1839. Q|i6m30 



To il"- Uonorablt (Aa JUtticti ofih* Court 0/ Gam- 
mon Phot, in '"' holitn "i Ketnti urftmri andjvr 
< ■ ■ , ././ 0/ ' 'ir thire, on (Aa first Tutsday of 
April, .1. D. 1839. 

npHBTow '. F1TZWILLIAM, In said County 

I 01 Chbshira, roapeolfiilly repreaonta, That ibato 

i-, a certain highway in '"id luwn, haing Ihal port of 

■ "id Filnivilliaiu w hii h was 

l , M i buI by Am Oovo ind Joel ih 

Uee of tin- Court, on iho pott- 

tlou of T hy Crag in and oilier*, ond * 

. . ht-d u< n publi.r higlnvav, l.y u.1 Court of 

Com Pleaa.liol I n ic ftrsl Tues- 

day of October, V l> I 17, 11 by ib- reoord thereof 
m *sid Court lemaining, more fully appear*,— which 

high way, nol having 1 loid out tJylhe Solemn 

1 be diai onlinued without tho 
i'liai the public internal d"e< 

not 1, quire Iho raid highway \" ho mad,' or 1 turned 

„, :, publii 1,1 ■ ■ staid lown of Fitawilliam. 

nl :, ir ■ . 1 town mooltng holdon nl said Flliwilllam. on 

i ■ ,■■ of March, A. D, 1839, In pin ■ an 

artlolo in I lie warrant ol laid mooting, lb< lha [rtlTpOiO, 
'nue laid highway, and atilhotised 

lo pell 1 ("ill b roblo 1 lourl 10 

consont thai tho aame may bo dleconltnued— and sui I 
lows do8», llioroforo, rcouoal Ihal the conient of this 
Court lie "iven lo diaconttntia the same, 

Tho Town of l-'iiv v. iin.i in. 
By CURTIS COOLIDCE, Agent. 
March 26, 1839. 

STATE OF NF'A'-HAMI- 

enw -m t- a j f 'X^lT,;, 

Upon considering the forogoing pelilton, Otdared, 
that Ambroao Coxail, Jonathan Gove and Joaiah Stc- 
! ven«, Jun., Esquires, b* appointed a CommUlOB, and 
! if tlmy accept aald appointment, they will eieeutoihe 
: da tie* of 'In* commission according lo tho followi 
: inattaotion*: 

They will give public notice to all persons of Iho 

limo nnd place, »l and where thoy will moot lo i"0- 

coed upon the business of Ihi* commission, that they 
may appear, and bo fully beard upon the atibjrCt mol- 
Ler thereof, by causing a copy of said palition and of 
this order, logeilier with a notice stating such time and 
place of meeting on aforesaid, lo bo published in Ihe 
New Hampshire Sentinel, a newspaper printed at 
Kcno, in s<aid County, rive weeks successively, the lasl 
publication whereof to bo at loisi thirty days prior lo 
snid day rif meelin?. 

They will view the premises, and jjcnj the parlies 
Ihoirsoveral proofs and allegations, and upon duo in 
voaligation of Ihe whole mailer, make report to ill U 
Court their opinion as lo tho expediency uf gronling 
the prayer or request of said petition, 

H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 
True copy ofpclilion and order, — 
Copy. H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 

Tho Commit loo appointed by iho Honorable Court 
ofCommon Pleu for tho County of Cheshire, April 
Term, A. D. I(*39, on tho foiegoirg patition of tiio 
town of Fiiz-vjllinm, will meet at the Filiwiltiam Ho- 
lol. kept by William Lebourveau, of Filzwilliam, in 
aa'td Counly of Choahire.on Wcdneeday, the eighteenth 
day of Soplornber next, nl nine of iho clock, in the 
forenoon, lo execulo their commission on snid petition, 
at which time and placo all persons interested may at- 
tend, and they shall be heard. 

AMBROSE COSSIT, Chairman. 

June 23, IfvW, 5i29 



AFRESH 
RHEUMATIC' LINIMENT, just received for 



alu by 



upply of Dr Palmer's celebrated 
received ' 
FOSTER, 



mmm 



THIS SNUFF is superior to any thing yet known, 
lur removing thai troublesome disease, iho Ce- 
lt opons and nnrgosefil all obstructions, strengthens 
the glands, and give* (tioallhy action Iu Ihe pnris af- 
fected. II Is perfectly fee from any thing delatcriomi 
in il* composition— has: i pleasant flavor, and iu imme- 
diate effect, after being used, is agreeable. Prico, 37) 
cents por boltlo. 
For solo at tho KEENE BOOK-STORE. 

DR MARSHALL'S 
VEGETABLE INDIAN BLACK 

I? IL ii @ ^ m IB 

Thll PLASTER is unrivalled lor curing Scrofulous 
Swelling*, Scurvy Sores, Lame Back, Fresh Wounds, 
Pains in Iho SiJes, Hipsj and Limbs; and seldom fails 
1,1 rive relief in Local Hheumatisms. If applied in tho 
Sido it will cuio many of the common Liver Coin- 
plaints ; nnd is equal, if nol superior, lo any Corn Plas- 
ter now in use for Corns on tho Feet. Tho virtues of 
the Piaster havo been witnessed by thousands of indi- 
viduals throughout iho United States, who havo loslod 
its efficacy. Prico 25 cents per box. 

Fur sale ut iho KEENE BOOK-STORE 

DR JARVIS'S IMPROVED 

IBUliKDTSri 3?aiLIL§o 

Those PILLS will retain a desorvod roputnlion, when 
many of tho Pills which uro so much puffed at Iho pros- 
onl day, will sink into contempt and bo forgotlon. 
For solo at lit* KEENE BOOK-STORE. 

July, 1838, eoplylO 



To tht HonoraUt the Justices of the Court of Com- 
mon Picas, to be hohlen at Kcene, within and for 
the County <>] Cheshire, on ihe first Tuesday of 
April, A. D. 1S39. 
fXll-lE lown of RINDGE, in aaid Counly ofChosh- 
X ire, respectfully ropresenl, (hat there is a cariain 
highway in aaid totvn, being that part of said highway 
which lies in said Rindge laid out by Ambrose Cossii, 
Jonathan Govo and Josiah Slovens, Jun., a committee 
of thisCourt, on iho petition of Timothy Crflgin end 
olhurs, which was accepted and established a* a public 
highwav. hy said Court of Common Ploas, Uoldeo el 
said Keeno, on Iho firsl Tuesday of October. A. D. 
1837, as by tho record ihoroof in said Court remaining 
moro fully opponrs,— which highway not having been 
laid out hv Hie Selectmen of said lown of Rindge, can- 
not bo discontinued without ihe consent of this Court : 
Thai Iho public interest dues nol require the said high- 
way lo bo made or continued aa a public highway, in- 
asinuuh ss there la a bettor route for a highway to ac- 
commodatfl nil [ha public Itavcl to and from Koene, 
Boston ami Lowell ; end inasmuch a» tho said Court** 
committee were precluded from laying out the said 
highway in laid lown of Rindgoonthoboal ground, hy 
reason of the intermediate points, mentioned tn said pe- 
tition of Timothy Cragtn and others. And said town 
ofRiudgo, at a legal town meeting holdon at •aid 
RindgtVon the l2tiidoy of March, A. D'.IflMiandcon- 
linued by adjournment lo the 13th day of said .March. 
in pursuance of en article in tho warrant of said mccl- 
ing, for the purpose, volod lo discontinue snid high- 
way, and appointed and authorised Salmon Alien lo 
[iclitiuii Hi ii Honorable Court lo consent that iho samo 
may be discontinued, Aod the said lown of Rindgo 
does, therefore, request that tho consenl of this Court 
bo given to discontinue tho same. 

Tho Town of rlindgo. 
By SALMON ALLEN, Agenl. 
STATE OF NEW-HAMPSHIRE. 
_ J Court ofCommon Pleas, 

Cheshire, ss. J A[lrj , Tefnl] A D le33 _ 

Upon considering Iho foregoing petition, Ordered, 
Ihal Ambroso Cossit, Jonathan Gove ond Josiah Slo- 
ven?. Jun., Inquires, ho appointed a committee, and if 
thoy accepl laid appointment, the* will execute iho 
duties of this commission according to tho following in- 
structions: 

They will givo public notice to all persons ofl he time 
and place, when and whore thoy will meet, lo proceed 
upon Iho buainOB* of this commission, ihal thoy may 
appear end bo fully heard upon Iho subject matter 
thereof, by causing a copy of said petition nndoflhis 
order, logolhef with a notice staling *uch time and 
place of mooting, Lo bo published in the New Hamp- 
ubiro Seniinol, a nowspaper printed in Koene in saiu 
Counly. fivo weeks successively, iho leal publication 
whereof lo ho at least thirty days prior to said day of 

Thoy will View Iho promises, and hoar the pnrlics, 
their several proofs and allegations, and upon duo in- 
vestigation of tho whole, mattor, make report to ibis 
Court Iheir opinion as to the oxpednuicy ol granting 
H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 
True copy of petition ond order,— 

Copy, H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 

The Commiltoe appointed by Ihe Honorable Court 
of Common Pleas fur the County of Cheshire, April 
Term, A. D. 1839, on the foregoing petition of the town 
01' Itiiidgc, will meot at the Filzwilliam Hotel, kopl by 
William Lebourveau, of Filzwilliam, in said County 
or Cheshire, on Wednesday, tho eighteenth d«y of 
September next, nl nine of tho clock, in Ihe foieooon, 

lo execute their c ihwion 00 Raid petition, ai rfhieh 

time and place nil poir.ons interested, may allond, and 
ihoy shall be heard. 

AMBROSE COSSIT, Chairman. 

Juno 22d, 1839. 5t2rJ 



Seed Horse. 

THE subscriber has for sale a blood Seed Horse, live 
years old, dark bay, and weighs about 1100 lbs. 
lo is perfectly sound, kind and gentle, and has been 



eHor 



pronounced by gond judges, a fii 
of his pluck may be seen in ibis vicinity. Tho owner 
having no use for a Horso of tho kind, will dispoao of 
him low, A full pedigree will Lie given to tho purcha- 
ser. Application hy loiter or otherwise can bo mado lo 
Iho subscriber. Tho abovo Horse hss been pronouncod 
as handsome as any oneOver exhibited in this part of 
tho country, and any person wUhinglo purchase a Horse 
oflho kind, will seldom find his equal. 

CHARLES GAYLORD. 
Lunonbeig, Maaa. March 23, lb09. 13tf 



Iii il Inn Vegetable Unlrerial 
FILLS: 

OR INDIAN PURGATIVE, of the North American 
1 liege i Health; established in Wiuihinsrlon, D, C. 
' ". i 39, von tiik ctutE oe ALL hi . 
The »,»,., n.ful iimUiiutilu theory of ONE DISEASE 
AND ONE REMEDY, as praelisod by our native- In- 
dians, end advocated py tho North American Callage 
of Health, la beginning now lo bo genorally understood. 
Thousands who have hwaloforo maintained the necea- 
aity of a peculiar uiedicinn for every particular disease, 
now i« -Keiiuiiiily contend, Ihal n* all our maladies 
proceed iron one cauNo, ao ono medicioo, cspablo of 
rnmoving thai cause, will euro every disease 111 idont 

■ .-!' ihe head, or Iho hot, or the lungs. User, 

&o.. each require a peculiar kind of medicine io heal 

thooi, would Dot Ihoso part* each raquiro a particular 

kind of food forthoit nourishment i But as no know 

vholosome f,",d nourishes ell parts of Iho 

. ii is manliest therefore, Ihol a good and 

i i 1 .!.. modicino will, bv purifying the blood, 

i,d remove disease from ovory part of tho 

body, 

iglo Ihe Natural or Indian theory, oil our 

m| owe their origin to ono cause, viz: IhoshuE- 

ling op „( those outlets (tho Skin, Kidneys and Bowels] 

deli nat ha* intended, thai nil corrupt and 

Hi r shall bo carriod from tho body. When 
ili" ie be -1 it ad, it ia like thr shutting up ofa wa- 
ter course ; either the accumulated waters lind a now 

outlet, di 1 1 ouulry become i in laled; jusl io wllh 

Iho human body ; if Iho natural drain* beoame cloned. 
Iho Ihi i < „r,.-uini,|„i,, in Hi. -yvtoiii. ami nilhoi find 

van! iii Hi" form of various disease*, such a^ lovers. 

Rheumatism, Cul oua ernptlons, Goul, '-.■ 

ploafi and Death, end* ihe scene. The only aomtbta 
method, therefore, of preventing and curing disease, is 
lo keep th,' body continually purged of all iho meless 
ami corru pi humors ; and foi I Iris purpose no medicine 



Open n -<il' ,i i. tii r: nati;ii it. drains Ol" the hody. Whilst 
under the inlluenco of this lingular medicine, (ho body 
will be kepi in a gsnlle bo! cffucLoal penpiraiioii; s 
pr-ipcr i!i-di irgo '•( urine will be experienced; the stom- 
ach end bowels will be thoroughly cleansed; and tho 
blood will bo stimulated to purify itself. 

One very common objection urged by some who but 
partially undemland the principle of curing disease by 
purgation, la prom alga led by Ihe North American Col- 
ic »u ofHaakh, is that although roiloraled purging will 
■ ; lei. that Ihe repealed exercising of those 
organs will injure or destroy Mieir tone. Thoro who 
r» iso object ion* 1 , appear to forgot, that purging is a* 
natural io ihe bowel*, as walking is to the f«el or labor 
to lha hand*; and like every oilier function, must bo 
duly exorcised in order to retain iheir energies. 

Whatman in his senses would think ofdepKsiagniB 
child/on of exercise*/ in ord.T thai they mighi bo 
sTiiEKCTitKNEiiby uriCTlvrrv? And vet this absurdity 
ia no greater, than tho infalualion ofihoso, who imag- 
ino the bowels can ba injured by performintr iheir n.it- 
VR*L rtlXCTiONs ; or that discuss can bo cured by any 
other medicine tlinn *uch as will remove the CAUSE 
from the body. 

Nature is constantly giving us examples of the salu- 
lary effeotj ofnurging. Wefino>hBTper*overirigIyim. 
ployod, not only in carrying off iho residem of the nal- 
ural food, by the diily evacuations of the bowels; but 
wo frequently » ec ber, by a natural dianbtca, cure some 
of our moat obslinato coniplaint*. 

Nature hy always adopting this ono plea in the euro 
of disease, points most emphatically to the Course she 
would have us purine. She seems lo *.,>■ in the most 
inviting manner, come, follow my example; cease uainu 
Ibose mineral medicines, which servo only to clou the 
wheql* or life ; and In their *lead use vuoetiuli: runorA- 
tives, which beiri;; natural to onrconsliiulions, *na,in 
Liuth, THE MEDICINE OF LIFE AND HEALTH. 

How per soon can comprehend the aclinn of vegetable 
purgative* ; by what mysterious process the blood is by 
them stimulated la depesit its impurilies into the bow- 
els; or how thoso organs are excited to evacuate the 
con upthumore from tho body; all can understand when 
thoy oxporienco relief. The gentlemen who composo 
tho North American College of Health would Ibetofora 
esrnaatly invito all who aro suffering from disease of 
any kind, lo make a trial oflho Indian Vegetable Pill. 
Thoy boL' lease lo OSSUIO tho American Public, th.L 
aaid Indian Pill me a purgetiva medicine so justly bal- 
anced, thai tbeyinny bo laken nl all limes, nod "under 
all circumstances with perfect safely, and no dose, how- 
over small, but will afford somu relief; and no quantity 
however large, (if ii bo such as is required lo open the 
bowels) con possibly injure. 

ASSISTING NATURE should be our chief study, 
and for this purpose, the Indian Purgative will be found 
(ho most effectual medicine ever offered to the public. 
Its power being always directed to tho opening of ihoso 
drains, through which nature carries oul all impurilies 
from Ihe body ; il affords precisely Iho amount of assis- 
tance alio requires, lo onalile her, lo cure ovory variety 
of disease. It being a vegetable preparation, and act- 
ing in harmony with our constitution, il is always tho 
KtuiiT modicino to bo administered. A single don* will 
in most eases afford relief, and, if persevered with, will 
always effect a cure. 

In using tho Indian Purgative, (or dunoil Vegctablo 
Pills;) no care is necessary, oxcepl iu taking such aa 
■lull oui role frooly upon tho bowels. If this offecl ib 
obtained] > very other function will bo duly performed. 
Tho skin and kidney* will each bo stimulated lo dia- 
charge TiiLiit portion of impurities; and the energy, 
imparled hy this extraordinary medicine to ihe blood, 
will enable that fluid to disengago and deposit its im- 
pure particles into the bowels ; from whence (hey will 
be carried off by tho regular action of those organs. 

One groat advanlogo, possessed by. tho Indian Pills 
over evory other medicine is, thai, as they cure disease 
upon natural principles and suit all complaints, they 
are always the biobt medicine lobe administered, and, 
consequently, can never be taken improperly ; there- 
fore, no liinesbould bo lost in listen ing to contradicto- 
ry advioc-] the only inquiry should bo, i« the person 
sick; if io, tho sooner a Tew doses of the Indian Pill* 
are administered, the soonei will the patient be restor- 
ed lo hoallh and usefulness. 
Extrnclof a letter from tho Agenl in Porlland, Jan. 17. 

••Wo do not know "la solitary instance where ihoy 
have heen tried but Wllh complete satisfaction." 
Extract of a loiter from iho PosI Master at Bridgowa- 
lor. Mass. Jan. 31. 

"They aro ALTOGETHER PREFERABLE to 
Biandrelh's Pills. The Purgatives have Iho preference 
in thin vicinity, I havo used some oflho Pills and think 

TI1EV AWE THE nEST I EVEn USED." 

Extractor a letter from tho Agent in MonCpelior, Vt. 
"One of my suh-Apoiils in ordering a n#,w supply, 
say.-l want moro Ml*- they givo tho BEST SAT- 
ISFACTION of any modicino sold here. All who 

i IW ( tlH-m tm« r*mmi*-A o«s»T •*n«*ir." 

Extract rfo letter from Iho Agenl nl Winchester. N.H. 

" I wish you to send 1 boxes of your Indian Purga- 
tive Pills. The call for a low '\eeks has boon great for 
thorn. Ono young man in this place Ihal the doctor* 
pronouncod far gone in consumption, thinks ho is near- 
ly cured by using them, which gives them great credit 
in ibis place-" 

rj PRINCIPAL OFFICE for tho New England 
Slate*, fbr Ihe sale of Iho abovo VALUABLE PILLS, 
No. Ill-, 'Fremont, near Court-street, Boston, whore 
they enn be had nl wholesale and retail. 

* /AGENTS have been appointed for (lie ealo of th' 
Pills in almost every town in New England. 

Pnicii 25 Cts fkr box, with pull directions. 

O'AH communications or applications for Agenoii 
must bo addressed thus :-" N. E. Office, N. A. Colleg 
of Health. HIS, Tromonl-alroot. Brston. Ma." 

il . M ra J. '& J. W. I'RENTISS, Agents ft 

KEENE, and Choshiro Counly. 

Benjamin Pock, Wnlpole, Genoral Agent for Sulli- 
van County, N, H. and Windham Counly. Vermont. 

Jacob WJiiltcmorc, General Agent for Hillaborougl 
Counly. 

SUII-AOENT*. 

Hammond fz fioddard, Wincheslor; A. G. Skinnei 
& Co. Claromont ; Samson Fletcher, P- M. New Ipi- 
wich; Boyd ti White, Concord; G. C. Noble. FiU= 
William; RoyoJ Shumway. Longdon; Thomas Sea- 
vcr. WaJpola; Gcorco L. Mesd.Chcslcifidd; Joseph 
Applolon, Dublin ; Melville Si Nims, Nelson ; B. Far- 
ley, Marlow; Pholps & Barker, Wsatmor«land. 

April, 1839. 



17 




THE ORCHESTRA. 



NIAGARA. 

[Written on the bank of iho Niagara river, between the 
rapids and the cataracts.] 
IV G R E N V 1 I. L E MULLEN. 
Their roar is round mo. I am on the brink 
Of tho great waters — and their anthem voice 
Goes up amid the rainbow and the mist. 
Their chorus shakes tho ground. J feel tho rocks 
O'er which my feet hang idly — as they hang 
O'er babbling brooks in boyhood, quivering 
Under the burst of music— Awful voice! 
And strong, triumphant vyalers! — Do I stand 
Indeed amid your shoutings! — Is it mine 
To shout on this gray summit, whoro the bird, 
Tho cloudy, monarch bird shrieks from his crag, 
O'er which he's wheel'd for cent'rios ? — I lift up 
My voice in echo. But no sound is there. 
And my shout seems hut whisper. I'm afraid 
To gazo or listen ! — Yet my eye and ear 
• Aro servants to a necromance that God 
Alone can hold o'er nature! — Ministers 
At this immortal shrine of the Great King! 
Ye never tiring waters ! — Lot mo pass 
Into your presence, and within tho veil 
That has no holy like it — a groat veil, 
Within which the Omnipotent outspeaks 
In thunder and in majesty, w-ithin 
The shadow of a leaping sea, where He 
Opens his lips in wondei — and His brow 
Bends 'uoalU his crown of glory from the skies! 

Tell not of other portals. Tell me not 
Of all the awfulness of power. But stand 
Within that curtain of Charyjulis. If 
You've seen and heard ihe far voie'd flood above, 
Clapping its thousand hands, and heralding 
Seas to anew abyss — you have seen all 
Tho earih has of magnificent, like this — 
You've stood within a gate that leads to God, 
■Whore the strong beings of his mercy bend, 
And do his will with power — while they uphold 
Our steps that grope the footstool. 
Niagara. 

Non-Co.iimittal. — "Who sthruok Jim Patherson? 
-who sthruck Jim Patherson ?" demanded a wee voter 
from the land of turf and glory, eltrowing himself 
through the crowd assembled at the poll, and intimating 
a bloody nose and black eyes to any one who dared to 
use thefirst person singular nurnberin his reply — "oun- 
3y show me the man who knocked down Jim Pather- 
son" — and his little red hands resolved themselves into 
fists* and his little voice struggled up from his belly in 
an attempt to be deep— "ounly show me the man that 
knocked down Jim Patherson." "1 knocked him down," 
6aid a voter stepping from the crowd, "and what have 
you to say about it ?" " By my sowl, and ye did it like 
a man," replied our Mars, bowing very courteously. 

What's in a Name?— The New Hampshire Whig 
says it once heard of a facetious person whoso namo 
was "New," who named his first child "Something," 
ns it was " Something New." His second was chris- 
tened "Nothing," as it was " Nothing New." 



¥oy Sale, 



THE HOUSE AND LOT, in Keene Village, late- 
ly owned by Daniel Watson, deceased. It 
is eligibly situated, on the Main-St., near the Square, 
and near the two Meeting houses. Terms liberal. 
— also — 
Three SHARES in the Branch Road and Bridge 
Turnpike. — also — 

A second hand CHAISE and SULKEY. 

S. HALE, Ex'r. 
"Keene, Jan. 14, 1839. 3tf 

Re-improved Rocking Trusses. 

JINGLE, Dottle, and Umbilical TRUSSES— 
**3 adapted to all ages and sexes, for th<* relief and 
permanent cure of Hernia, or Rupture, invented and 
mmufactured in the United Society of Shakers, in 
Canterbury, N. H. 

Prf- The above Trusses are constant!? kent. on 



State of New-Hampshire. 

Statement showing the Receipts and Disbursements of the Treasury in the County of Cheshire, for ihe 

year ending April, A. D. 1839. 

1838. RECEIPTS. 

October Term. Cash ree'd of B. Skinner, Esq. for fine, State vs. J. Wetherbee, $5 00 

" of C. Converse, Esq. for fine, State vs L. Sanderson and S. Woiden, 10 00 

" of H. Coolidge, Clerk, as per statement for April Torm, 177 07 

" of E. Parker, Esq. one of tho sureties of Joseph H. Babbitt, - 500 00 

M for County taxes due this term, 3,000 00 



To \se "Lei, 

A TENEMENT in Wilders' Building, whieh haa 
been occupied, two or three years past, by a 
Tailoress, as a Shop and Dwelling House. Posses- 
sion given immediately. A. & A. WILDER. 
Keene, Feb. 27, 1839. 9tf 



1839. 
.4 pi- it Term. 



" of Georgo D. Watkins and J. S. Warren, for Pedlers' Licenses, 

" of A. Lovell, Solicitor, for cost on Indictment Slate vs Winchester, 
u « '» " " Marlborough, ■ 

it « " " " Westmoreland, 

" of J. H. Babbitt, lor Ihe remainder of the recognizance forfeited, 

" of H. Foster, Esq. for fine. Slate vs Edwin Hall, 

" of D. W. Farrar, Esq. for fines. Slate vs P. Kendall and S. Fairbanks. 

" of A. Lovell, Solicitor, for fine, 100, and cost, 4G 58,Stato vs Asahal Dodge, 
•i " « cost on Indictment Slato vs Westmoreland, 

« it ". cost on two Indictments Slate vs Keene, 

" of H. Coolidge, Clerk, as per statement for October Term, 
Balance due the Treasurer, 



24 00 
18 85 



1838. 
April Term. 
Juli/ Term. 
Oct. Term. 



mnsdule, 
Jaffrey, I 
Stoddard, J 



1839. 
April Term. 



Total Receipts, 
EXPENDITURES. 

Balance due former Treasurer, and interest on do. 
Cash paid Clerk. Sheriff, Crier, Waiter, and A. Wilder for linking bell, 

" Grand Jurors, 

* " first and second Petit Juries for first, second and third weeks, 

" for Pay Rolls from No. 1 to 7, inclusive, State vs Criminals, 

" to Solicitor and Counsel assigned to Jeremy Bancroft, 

" for pauper orders in favor of the town of Alstead, 

it « " Chesterfield, 

ti •• " Hinsdule 

it " " J 

it » " St 

ti " " Swanzey, 

■i " " Winchester.' 

" the town of Richmond, for making highway, 

" Oliver Prescolt et al. Petitioners for a rood in Jaffrp 

" on Resistor of Deeds nod Register or nouati-'s Ordc-.y u ,iiount to 

" Sheriff, Crier, Waiter, and A. Wilder for ringing bell, 

*' Late and present Gaoler. 

" E. Briggs, for repairing Court House, 

" E. Briggs eta!, and R. Piper etal. for services in relation to a firo proof building, 

" B. Cooke and G. Tilden, a3 per orders, 

" Grand Jurors, as per Pay Roll, 

" first and second Petit Juries, for first week, 

'> u " for second and third weeks, 

" Sylvester Smith and Harrison Dunn, for apprehending Criminals, 

" for Pay Rolls, &c. from No. 1 to 11, inclusive, State vs. Criminals, 

" pauper order in favor of the town of CoesterfielJ, 

it " " Dublin, 

•• M " Hinsdale, 

it ' " " Jaffiey, 

» » " Keene, 

« » » Rindge, 

" ii " " Stoddard, 

« l > " Swanzey, 

i" " " Westmoreland, 

» " " Winchester, 

11 on orders in favor of E. Sawyer, Gonrge Tilden and J. Prentiss, 

" A. Lovell, Solicitor, S. Towns, and E. Parker, examining magistrate, 

" Ezra Hall, for cost of laving out road in Walpole and Westmoreland, 

" Sheriff, Crier, Waiter, Gaoler, and A. Wilder for ringing bell, 

" for Treasurer's salary, 



500 00 
5 00 
4 00 

140 58 

7 14 

21 82 

170 73 

420 23 

5,027 84 



To the Honorable the Justices of the Court of Com- 
mon Pleas, to be holden at Keene, within and for 
our County of Cheshire, on the first Tuesday of 
April. A. D. 1839. 

10 28 \ r T yHE Town of f^ZWILLIAM, in said County 
^ ,, A of Cheshire, respectfully represents, That tbete 
' is a cortain highway in said town, being that part of 
the highway which lies in said Fitzwilliaru which was 
laid out by Ambrose Cossit, Jonathan Govo and Josiah 
Stevens, Jun., a committee of this Court, on the peti- 
tion of Timothy Cragin and others, and was accepted 
and established as a public highway, by said Court of 
Common Pleas, holden al said Keene, on tho first Tues- 
day of October, A. D. 1837, as by the record thereof 
in said Court romaining, more fully appears, — which 
highway, not having been laid out by the Selectmen of 
said Fitzwillialn; cannot be discontinued without the 
consent of this Court : That ihe public interest does 
not require tho said highway to be made or continued 
as a public highway. And said town of Fitzwilliam, 
at a legal town meeting holden at said Filzwilliam, on 
the 12lh day of March, A. D. 1839, in pursunnco of an 
article in the warrant of said mceling, for Ihe purpose, 
voted to 4 discontinue said highway, and authorized 
Curtis Coolidge to petilion this honorable Court to 
consent that the same may bo discontinued — and said 
town does, therefore, request that the consent of this 
Court be given to discontinue the same. 

The Town of Fitzwilliam, 
By CURTIS COOLIDGE, Agent. 
March 2G, 1839. 

STATE OF NEW-HAMPSHIRE. 

c-HFsiinir mb $ Court of Coujfvo" P'«i», 
OU — 7 ■"- } ApiilTerm.A. D. 1839. 

Upon considering the foregoing pelition. Ordered, 
that Ambrose Cossit, Jonathan Gove and Josiah Ste- 
vens, Jun., Esquires, be appointed a Committee, and 
if they accept said appointment, they will execute the 
duties of this commission according to tho following 
instructions: 

They will give public notice to all persons of the 
time and place, when and where they will meet to pro- 
ceed upon tho business of this commission, that they 
may appear, and be fully heard upon the subject mat- 
ter thereof, by causing a copy of said petition and of 
this order, together with a notice staling such time and 
place of meeting as aforesaid, to be published in the 
New Hampshire Sentinel, a newspaper printed at 
Keene, in said County, five weeks successively, the last 
publication whereof to bo at least thirty days prior to 
said day of meeting. 

They will view the premises, and hear the parties, 
their several proofs and allegations, and upon due in- 
vestigation of the whole matter, make report to this 
Court their opinion as to the expediency of granting 
the prayer or request of said pelition. 

H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 
True copy of petition and order. — 
Copy. H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 



339 3G 

23 00 
131 1G 
632 30 
115 81 

60 00 
40 07 
89 81 
114 1G 
78 29 
59 33 
49 28 

24 00 
200 00 

38 14 

38 87 

125 42 

101 32 

18 62 

12 00 

8 88 



132 36 

232 63 

354 00 

25 00 

198 18 

97 55 

84 54 

70 00 

183 71 

225 9G 

79 2G 

55 03 

35 47 

55 00 

75 08 

69 40 

32 02 

194 21 

408 62 

100 00 



Dublin, May 8, 1839. 



Copy, examined,— H. Coolidge, Clerk. 



Total disbursements, 5.027 84 

Receipts, 4.607 61 

Balance against the Treasury, •* 420 23 

JONA. K. SMITH, County Treasurer. 



MorisoiOs Tills, 

THE Hygeian Vegetablo Universal Medicine, as 
formerly prepared by the late Mr Thomas Moat, 
Vice President of the British College of Health— which, 
by removing all obstructions in the Intestines, thorough- 
ly cleansing the Bowels, giving moro purity to the blood 
and thereby promoting a free circulation, strike at the 
root of all diseases, and are good in all cases, giving 
Rest, Appetite and Strength, founded on the Hygeian 
conviction, that Man is subject to only one real disease, 
that is, to tho 

IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD. 
These Medicines were introduced into this country 
by H. Shepheard Moat, in the year 1830,since when, to 
the present period, they have been imported by him 
from England, and have attained under his superinten- 
dence a celebrity which, as is well known throughout 
the United States, has secured them ihe stamp of intrin- 
sic merit. 

H. Shepheard Moat has now to announco to the 

nublic Lhar. rirnnmstannpM hnvinir nppnrrpd ioslitVmrr 



Yevec and Ague 
Positively Cured! 

FEVER AND AGUE is a most obstinate disease, 
and in warm and humid climates, frequently re- 
sists every ordinary modo of cure, so as to become very 
distressing to the patient; and by the extreme debility 
which tho disease induces, it often gives rise to other 
chronic complaints. Marsh miasmata, or the effluvia 
arising from stagnant water, is the most frequent exci- 
ting cause of this disease; and one of its groat peculi- 
arities is its susceptibility of a renewal from very slight 
causes, such as from tho prevalence of an easterly wind 
— even without the repetition of the original exciting 
cause. In this, Fever and Ague differs from most oth- 
er fevers; as it is well known, that afler an ordinary 
fovcr has once occurre.'A,-arid been removed, tho person 
affected is not so liable to a fresh attack as one who 
was not so affected. These circumstances render it ex- 
tremely difficult to effect a permanent cure of Fever 
and Ague, though to relieve the patient fur the lime 
being is a vary easy task. 



Tho Committee appointed by the Honorable Court 
of Common Pleas for the County of Cheshire, April 
Term, A. D. 1839, on the foregoing petition of the 
town of Fitzwilliam, will meet at the Fitzwilliam Ho- 
tel, kept by William Lebourveau, of Filzwilliam, in 
said County of Cheshire, on Wednesday, the eighteenth 
day of September next, at nine of tho clock, in the 
forenoon, to execute their commission on said petition, 
at which time and place al! persons interested may at- 
tend, and they shall be heard. 

AMBROSE COSSIT, Chairman. 

June 22, 1839. 5128 

To the Honorable the Justices of the Court of Com- 
mon Pleas, to be holden at Keene, within and for 
the County of Cheshire, on the first Tuesday of 
April, A. D. 1839. 

THE town of RINDGE, in said County of Chesh- 
ire, respectfully represent, that there is a certain 
highway in said town, being that part of said highway 
which lies in said Rindge laid out by Ambrose Cossit, 
Jonathan Gove and Josiah Stevens, Jun., a committee 
of this Court, on the petition of Timothy Cragin and 
others, which was accepted and established as a public 
highway, by said Court of Common Pleas, Holden at 
said Keene, on the first Tuesday of October, A. D. 
1837, as by the record thereof in said Court remaining 
more fully appears, — which highway not having been 
laid out by the Selectmen of said town of Rindge, can- 
not be discontinued without the consent of this Court : 



Indian Vegetable Universal 
PILLS: 

OR INDIAN PURGATIVE, of the North American 

College of Health ; established in Washington. D. C. 

Jan. 8, 1833, i'or the cure of ALL, DISEASE. 

Tho beautiful and simDlo theory of OlNE DISEASE 
AND ONE REMEDY," as practised by our native In- 
dians, and advocated Jjy the North American College 
of Hoahh, is beginning now to be generally understood. 
Thousands who have heretofore maintained the neces- 
sity of a peculiar medicino for every particular disease, 
now as strenuously contend, that as all our maladies 
proceed from one cause, so one medicine, capable ef 
removing that cause, will cure every disease incident' 
to man. 

If Disease of iho head, or the feel, or the lungs, livor, 
&c, each require a peculiar kind of medicine to heal 
them, would not thoso parts each require a particular 
kind of food for their nourishment? But as we know 
that good, wholesome food nourishes all parts of the 
system alike, it is manilest therefore, (hat a good and 
proper vegetable modicine will, by purifying tho blood, 
search out and remove disease from every part of the 
body. 

According to the Natural or Indian theory, all our 
complaints owe their origin to one cause, viz: the shut- 
ting up of Ihose outlets (ihe Skin, Kidneys and Bowels) 
through which nature has intended, that all corrupt and 
use'ess matler shall be carried from the body. When 
those become closed, it is like the shutting up ofa wa- 
ter course ; either the accumulated waters find a new 
outlet, or Ihe country becomes inundated ; just so with 
the human body ; if tho natural drains becomo closed, 
the humors accumulate in the system, and either find 
vent in the form of various diseases, such as Fevers, 
Rheumatism, Cutaneous eruptions, Gout, Sic. or Apo- 
plexy, and Death, ends the scene. The only sensible 
method, therefore, of preventing and curing disease, is 
to keep iho body continually purged of all the useless 
and corrupt humors ; and for this purpose no medicino 
will be (bund so effectual, as the Indian Purgative, be- 
cause, it is the only one whose power extends to the 
opening of all the natural drains of the body. Whilst 
undor the influence of this singular medicine, the body 
will be kept in a genlle but effectual perspiration; a 
proper discharge of urine n ill be experienced ; the stom- 
ach and bowels will be thoroughly cleansed ; and the 
blood will be stimulated to purify itself. 

One very common objection urged by some who but 
partially understand the principle of curinrr disease by 
purgation, as promulgated by the North Ameiican Col- 
lege of Health, is that although reiterated purging will 
cure disease ; yet, that the repeated exercising ofthose 
organs will injure or deslroy their tone. Those « ho 
raise objeclions, appear to forget, that purging is as 
natural to the bowels, as walking is to the fsel or labor 
to the hands; and like every other function, must be 
duly exercised in order to retain their energies. 

Whatman in his senses would think of depriving his 
children of exercisef in order that they might be 
strengthened by inactivity ? And yet this absurdity 
is no greater, than the infatuation ofthose, who imag- 
ine the bowels can be injured by performing their nat- 
ural functions ; or that disease can be cured by any 
other medicine than such as will remove tho CAUSE 
from the body. 

Nature is constantly giving us examples of the salu- 
tary effects of purging. We find her perseveringly em- 
ployed, not only in carrying off iho residem of the nat- 
ural food, by the daily evacuations of the bowels; but 
we frequently see her, by a natural dianhcea, cure some 
of our most obstinate complaints. 

Nature by always adopting this one plea in the cure 
of disease, points most emphatically to the Course she 
would have us pursue. She seems to say in the most 
inviting manner, come, follow my example ; cease usinjf 
those mineral medicines, which serve only to clog the 
wheels of life ; and in their stead use vegetable purga- 
tives, whicli being natural to ourconslitulions, are, in 
truth, THE MEDICINE OF LIFE AND HEALTH. 

How persons can comprehend the action of vegetable 
purgatives ; by what mysterious process the blood is by 
them stimulated lo deposit its impurities into tho bow- 
els; or how those organs are excited to evacuate the 
corrupt humors from the body; all con understand when 
they experience relief. The gentlemen who compose 
the North American College of Health would therefore 
earnestly invite all who are suffering from disease of 
any kind, to make a trial of tho Indian Vegetable Pill. 
They bog leave to assure the American Public, that 
said Indian Pill are a purgative medicine bo justly bal- 
anced, that they may be taken at all tinios, nrid under 
all circumstances with perfect safety, and no dose, how- 
ever small, but will afford some relief ; and no quantity 
however large, (if it be such as is required to open the 
bowels) can possibly injure. 

ASSISTING NATURE should be our chief study. 



THE HOUSE AND LOT, in Keene Village, late- 
ly owned by Daniel Watson, deceased. It 
is eligibly situated, on tlie Main-St., near the Square, 
and near the two Meeting houses. Terms liberal. 
— also — 
Three SHAKES in the Branch Road and Bridge 
Turnpike. — also — 

A second hand CHAISE and SULKEY. 

S. HALE, Ex'r. 
"Keene, Jan. 14, 1SS9. 3tf 



Re-improved Rocking Trusses. 

(^ISGLli, Dowile, and Umbilical TRUSSES — 
J9 adaoted to all ages and sexes, for thd relief and 
permanent cure of Hernia, or ltup'.ure, invented and 
manufactured in the United Society of Shakers, in 
Canterbury, N. H. 

Oct* The above Trusses are constantly kept on 
hand for sale, by A. & T. HALL, Keene, N. H. 

July 24. SOlf 

I Ate Eltts & PlioeubL fitters . 

nnHE UNIVERSAL ESTIMATION in which the 
a. celebrated Life Pills and Phcsnix Bitters are 
held, is satisfactorily demonstrated by tho increasing 
demand for them in every Stato and section of the Un- 
ion, and by the voluntary testimonials to their remark- 
able efficacy which are every where offered. It is not 
loss from a deeply gratifying confidence that they are 
the means of extensive and inestimable good among 
his afflicted fellow creatures, than from interested con- 
siderations, that the proprietor of these pre-eminently 
successful medicines is desirous of keeping them con- 
stantly before tho public eye. The sale of every addi- 
tional box and bottle is a guaranteo that some persons 
will be relieved from a greater or less degree of suffer- 
ing, and bo improved in general health ; for ir. no case 
of suffering from disease can they be taken in vain.— 
The proprietor has never known or been informed of an 
instance in which Ihey have failed to do good. In 
the most obstinate cases of chronic disease, such as 
chronic dysnopsia, torpid liver, rheumatism, asthma, 
nervous and bilious head ache, eostiveness, piles, geno- 
ral debility, scrofulous swellings and ulcers, scurvy, salt 
riieum andall other chronic affections of the organs and 
membranes, limy effect euros with a rapidity and per- 
manency which few persons would theoretically be- 
lieve, but to which thousands have testified from happy 
experience. In colds and coughs, which, if neglected, 
superinduce tho most fatal disoases of tho lungs, and 
indeed the vicera in general, these medicines, if taken 
but for threo or four days, never fail. Taken at night, 
they so promote the insensible perspiration, and so re- 
lieve the system of febrile action and feculent obstruc- 
tions, as to produce a most dolightful cense of conva- 
lescence in the morning; and though the;usual symp- 
toms of a cold should partially return during the day, 
the repetition of a suitable dose at the next hour of bed 
time will almost invariably o.tTuct jiermanent relief with- 
out further aid. Tiiuir cfl\>ct up<m r-,..,. „r „ 

aculo and violent kind is not less sure and speedy if ta- 
ken in proportionable quantity ; and persons retiring to 
bed with inflammatory symptoms of the most alarming 
kind, will awake with the gratifying consciousness that 
the fierce enemy has been overthrown, andean easily 
bo subdued. In the same way. visceral tucgescence, 
though long established, and visceral inflammations, 
however critical, will yield— tho former to small and 
the latter to large doses of the Life Pills ; and so also 
hystctical affections, hypochondriocism, restlessness, 
and very many other varieties of the Neurotical class of 
diseases, yield to the efficacy of the Phoenix Bitters. 
Full directions for Ihousoof theso medicines, and show- 
ing their distinctive applicability to different complaints, 
accompany thorn ; and they can bo obtained, wholesale 
and retail, at 375 Broadway, New-York, where numer- 
ous certificates of their unparalleled success are always 
open to inspection. 

For additional particulars of the a-bovo medicines, see 
Moffat's " Good Samaritan," a copy of which accom- 
panies the medicines; a copy can also be obtained of the 
different agents who have the medicines for sale. 
All post paid letters will receive immediate attention. 
Prepared and sold by WILLIAM B. MOFFAT, 375 
Broadway, New-York. A liberal deduction made to 
those who buy to sell again. 

Agents.— Tho Life Medicines may also be had of 
the principal druggists in every town throughout the 
United States and the Canadas. Ask for Moffat's Life 
Pills and Phoenix Bitters; and be surothat a fac simile 
of John Moffat's signature is upon the label of each 
bottle of bitters or box of pilla. 
O- For sale by A. & T. HALL, Keene, N. H. 
July, 1839. ep6mS0 



JL formerly prepared by the late Mr I nomas moai, 
Vico President of the British Collego of Health— which, 
by removing all obstructions in the Intestines, thorough- 
ly cleansing the Bowels, giving moro purity to the blood 
and thereby promoting a freo circulation, striko at the 
root of all diseases, and are good in all cases, giving 
Rest, Appetite and Strength, founded on the Hygeian 
conviction, that Man is subject to only one real disease, 
that is, to tho 

IMPURITY OF THE BLOOD. 
These Medicines wore introduced into this country 
by H. Shepheard Moat, in the yoar 1830, since when, to 
the present period, they have been imported by him 
from England, and have attained under his superinten- 
dence a celebrity which, as is well known throughout 
the United States, has secured thorn the stamp of intrin- 
sic merit. 

H. Shepheard Moat has now to announco to the 
public that circumstances having occurred justifying 
the manufacture of theso medicines in Ibis country, he 
has resolved to do so, as authorized, by tho possession 
of tho recipe— [see affidavit in the hands of each agent] 
— and they are now to bo obtained as heretoforo from 
tho agents duly appointed and advertised in their re- 
spective .districts. 

NOTICE! 

Those persons desirous of obtaining those medicines 
in their original purity will do well to observe 

1st, That the name of tho agent selling is written on 
the yellow label of tho packet he buys, and that it cor- 
responds with the printod list of agents. 

2nd, That every agent has a certificate of appoint- 
ment signed by ' MOAT & PELHAM. 

50 Canal street, N.Y. 

0*The following agents are appointed for the sale 
of the Hygeian Medicine: — Albe Cady, Esq. Concord, 
Superintending Agent for the Eastern section of the 
State; Col. J. Smith, New Ipswich; Abijah Pierce, 
Jaffrey ; Dexter Anderson, Keene; George H. Fitch, 
Chesterfield; Hammond &Goddard, Winchester ; Col. 
VV. French, Peterborough ; Rufus Atwood, Nelson ; 
Ilhiel Silsby.Acw'orth; Earl & Hubbard, Charleslown ; 
Timothy Kenrick, Lebanon ; Stedman Willard, Orford ; 
John L. itix & Co. Haverhill; John Farr, Littleton; 
Richard P. Kent, Lancaster ; Wilson & Bellows, North- 
umberland. WILLIAM GAGE, Walpole, 

Gen. Agent for N. Hampshire. 

August. 1838. 1^33 

To U\e AfxftcteA. 

DR RICHARDSON'S celebrated Sherry Wine 
B I T T E R S , for the cure of all those 
prevalent diseases, called Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Bilious 
or Liver complaints, Dizziness or Headache, Wander- 
ing of settled Pains, Sinking Faintness, Nervous De- 
bility, Costiveness, Piles, andall general derangements 
of health, caused bv an unhealthy state of the stomach 
and bowels, which have been justly styled ' the store- 
house of disease. ' These Bitters have proved a cer- 
tain and speedy remedy. They preclude the necessi- 
ty of using Pills. Dr R. considers it unnecessary to 

ontrHfih a Inr"* '■"» -* 1 «««s — -««««. 

which the w) 
depend. 



niihtifh B Innor list of puffing recommendations uoon 
/hole merits ui isUu; „.„,_.....* . ,. -• 



CAUTION TO PURCHASERS. 

They are put in flat bottles, with the following words 
blown in the glass: ' S. O. Richardson's Bitters, South 
Reading, Mass.' with a label which covers the cork, and 
be sure that a fac simile of my signature is upon the 
label, so that the cork cannot be drawn without destroy- 
ing it, also a fac simile of my signature upon the out T 
cr envelope, without which none are genuine. The 
great success of this medicine has induced a number of 
unprincipled persons to imitate it in various ways. Re- 
member his Bitters cannot be obtained of Peddlers on 
any pretence whatever. 

P. S. Barnard, W. G. Skinner, Travelling Agents 
for the New England States. Prepared from Medici- 
nal Plants and Roots at Richardson's Laboratory. — 
Sold wholesale and retail at his Office, No. 15, Hano- 
ver-street, Boston, and by most Druggists throughout 
the New England States. Merchants in the country 
can receive them safely packed in boxes, by forward- 
ing an order,. and the usual discount will be made on 
tho sale. Price 75 cents per bottle. Hjs dry Bitters 
put up in a pressed form, are 50 cunts per paper. 

For sale by A. & T. Hall, General Agents, and John 
S. Currier, Keene ; also, by Brown Nurse, Troy, N. H. ; 
G.C.Noble and Daniel Spaulding, Fitzwilliam; Joel 
Hunt, Winchendon; Geo. H. Lowe, Ashbnrnbam ; J. 
Whitcomb, Hancock; Arad Adams, Rindge; Good- 
ridge & Smiley, Peterborough; Abel Hammond, Win- 

May," 1839. eop6m!8 



FEVER AND AbUt. is a most obstinate dmease, 
and in warm and humid climates, frequently re- 
sists every ordinary niodo of cure, so as to become vory 
distressing to the patient; and by the extreme debility 
which the disease induces, it often gives rise to other 
chronic complaints. Marsh miasmata, or the effluvia 
arising from stagnant water, is the most frequent exci- 
ting cause of this disease; and one of its great peculi- 
arities is its susceptibility of a renewal from very slight 
causes, such as from the prevalence of an easterly wind 
— even without the repetition of the original exciting 
cause. In this. Fever and Ague differs from most oth- 
er fevers; as it is well known, that after an ordinary 
fever has once occurre-i^snd been removed, tho person 
affected is not so liable to a fresh attack as ono who 
was not so affected. These circumstances render it ex- 
tremely difficult to effoct a permanent cuke of Fever 
and Ague, though to relieve the patient fur die time 
being is a vary easy task. 

MOFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AND PHCENIX BIT- 
TERS have been thorouchlv tested, and proved to be a 
POSITIVE AND RADICAL CURE of Fever and 
Ague. Hundreds of his fellow citizens in tho West, 
have voluntarily come forward to assure Mr MOFFAT 
that the LIFE MEDICINES are the only medicines 
that will THOROUGHLY effect a removal of this 
most tedious and disagreeable disease. 

Others who Tiave emigrated to that rich and promis- 
ing portion of our country— men who wont out full of 
hope, and confident of winning a competence from tho 
luxuriance of the soil; or who carried to tho outposts of 
our settlements tho mercantile or mechanical experi- 
ence won in the crowded cities and towns of the older 
States, have oilher returned with shattered constitu- 
tions and depressed spirits, or they remain in their new 
homes, dragging out a weary life ; at last to sink, under 
some disease to which they are predisposed by that tor- 
rorof the West, tho FEVER AND AGUE. Their 
hopes are blasted — their business energies destroyed — 
their El Dorado becomes a desert, and the word of 
promise, made to the ear, is broken to the hope. 

To these individuals Mr Moffat would say — "Try 
the LIFE MEDICINES, and you will yet anticipate 
your most sanguine expectations, for they will certainly 
restore you to hoalth." 

03= For sale by A. & T. HALL, Keene, N. H. 

July. 1839. op6tn30 

AFRESH supply of Dr Palmer's celebrated 
RHEUMATIC LINIMENT, just received for 
sale by J. FOSTER. 

April 3. 6m 14 




THIS SNUFF is superior to any tiling yet known, 
u JL^ for j-omoving that troublesome disease, the Ca- 

It opens and purges ait all obstructions, strengthens 
the glands, and gives nUioahhy action to the parts af- 
fected. It is perfectly fee from any thing deleterious 
in its composition — hasu pleasant flavor, and its imme- 
diate effect, after being used, is agreeable. Price, 37J 
cents per bottlo. 

For sale at tho KEENE BOOK-STORE. 

DR MARSHALL'S 
VEGETABLE INDIAN BLACK 

I? & A © « H IE » 

This PLASTER is unrivalled for curing Scrofulous 
Swellings, Scurvy Sores, Lame Back, Fresh Wounds, 
Pains in the Sides, Hips and Limbs ; and seldom fails 
to give relief in Local Rheumatisms. If applied to the 
Side it will cure many of the common Liver Corn • 
plaints ; and is equal, if not superior, to any Corn Plas- 
ter now in uso for Corns on the Feet. The virtues of 
the Plaster have been witnessed by thousands of indi- 
viduals throughout tho United States, who have tested 
its efficacy. Price 25 cents per box. 

Forsaleatthe KEENE BOOK-STORE 

DR JARVIS'S IMPROVED 

IB3?LIt(D3r§) I?2ILIL§o 

These PILLS will retain a deserved reputation, when 
many of the Pills which are so much puffed at the pres- 
ent day, will sink into contempt and be forgotten. 
Forsaleatthe KEENE BOOK-STORE. 

July, 1838, eopl/30 



June 22, 1839. 



5128 



To the Honorable the Justices of the Court of Com- 
mon Pleas, to be holden at Keene, within and for 
the County of Cheshire, on the first Tuesday of 
April, A. D. 1839. 

THE town of RINDGE, in said County of Chesh- 
ire, respectfully represent, that there is a certain 
highway in said town, being that part of said highway 
which lies in (aid Rindge laid out by Ambrose Cossit, 
Jonathan Gove and Josiah Stevens, Jun., a committee 
of this Court, on the petition of Timothy Cragin and 
others, which was accepted and established as a public 
highway, by said Court of Common Plean, Holden at 
said Keene, on tho first Tuesday of October, A. D. 
1837, as by the record thoreof in said Court remaining 
more fully appears, — which highway not having been 
laid out by the Selectmen of said town of Rindge, can- 
not be discontinued without the consent of this Court : 
That tho public interest does not require the said high- 
way to be made or continued as a public highway, in- 
asmuch as there is a bettor route for a highway to ac- 
commodate all the public travel to and from Koene, 
Boston and Lowell ; and inasmuch as the said Court's 
committee were precluded from laying out tho said 
highway in said town of Rindge on tho best ground, by 
reason of tho intermediate points, mentioned in said pe- 
tition of Timothy Cragin and others. And said town 
of Rindge, at a legal town meeting holden at said 
Rindge, on the 12th day of March, A. D. 1839, and con- 
tinued by adjournment to the i3lh day of said March, 
in pursuance of an article in the warrant of said meet- 
ing, for the purpose, voted to discontinue said high- 
way, and appointed and authorised Salmon AUsn to 
petition this Honorable Court to consent that the same 
may be discontinued. And the said town of Rindge 
does, therefore, request that the consent of this Court 
be given to discontinue the samrj. 

The Town of Rindge, 
By SALMON ALLEN, Agent. 
STATE OF NEW-HAMPSHIRE. 
y,. < Court of Common Pleas, 

Cheshire, ss. } Apri i Term, A. D. 1839. 

Upon considering the foregoing petition, Ordered, 
that Ambrose Cossit, Jonathan Gove and Josiah Ste- 
vens, Jun., Esquires, be appointed a cemmitlee, and if 
they accept said appointment, thej> will execute the 
duties of this commission according to the following in- 
structions; 

They will give public notice to all persons ofthe time 
and place, when and where they will meet, to proceed 
upon the business of this commission, that they may 
appear and be fully heard upon the subject matter 
thereof, by causing a copy of said petition and of this 
order, together with a notice stating such time and 
place of meeting, to be published in the New Hamp- 
shire Seniinel, a newspaper printed in Keene in saiu 
County, fivo weeks successively, the last publication 
whereof to be at least thirty days prior to said day of 
meeting. 

They will view the premises, and hear the parties, 
their several proofs and allegations, and upon due in- 
vestigation of the whole matter, make report to this 
Court their opinion as to the expediency of granting 

H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 
True copy of petition and order, — 

Copy, H. COOLIDGE, Clerk. 

Tho Committee appointed by the Honorable Court 
of Common Pleas for the County of Cheshire, April 
Term, A. D. 1839, on the foregoing petition of the town 
of Rindge, will meet at the Fitzwilliam Hotel, kept by 
William Lebourveau, of Fitzwilliam, in said County 
of Cheshire, on Wednesday, tho eighteenth day of 
September next, at nine of the clock, in the forenoon, 
to execute their commission on said petition, at which 
time and place all persons interested, may attend, and 
they shall be heard. 

AMBROSE COSSIT, Chairman. 

June22d, 1839. 5t28 

Seed. YLoicse. 

THE subscriber has Tor sale a blood Seed Horse, five 
years old, dark bay, and weighs about 1100 lbs. 
He is perfectly sound, kind and gentle, and has been 
pronounced by good judges, a first rate Horse. Some 
of his stock may be seen in this vicinity. The owner 
having no use for a Horse of tho kind, will dispose of 
him low. A full pedigree will be given to the purcha- 
ser. Application by letter or otherwise can be made to 
the subscriber. The above Horse has been pronounced 
as handsome as any one^ver exhibited in this part of 
the country, and any person wishing to purchase a Horse 
ofthe kind, will seldom find his equal. 

CHARLES GAYLORD. 
Lunenborg, Mass. Mareb, 28, 1839. 130" 



tives, which being natural to our constitution!!, are 
truth, THE MEDICINE OF LIFE AND HEALTH. 
How persons can comprehend the action of vegetable 
purgatives ; by what mysterious process the blood is by 
them stimulated to depesit its impurities into tho bow- 
els; or how those organs are excited to evacuate the 
corrupt humors from tho body; all can understand when 
they experience relief. The gentlemen who compose 
the North American College of Health would therefore 
earnestly invito all who are suffering from disease of 
any kind, to make a trial of tho Indian Vegetable Pill. 
They bog leave to assure the American Public, that 
said Indian Pill are a purgative medicine so justly bal- 
anced, that they may be taken at all timos, and under 
all circumstances with perfect safety, and no dose, how- 
ever small, but will afford some relief ; and no quontity 
however large, (if it be such as is required to open the 
bowels) can possibly injure. 

ASSISTING NATURE should be our chief study, 
and for this purpose, the Indian Purgative will bo found 
the most effectual medicine ever offered to the public. 
Its power being always directed to the opening of those 
drains, through which nature carries out all impurities 
from the body ; it affords precisely tho amount of assis- 
tance she requires, to enable her to cure every variety 
of disease. It being a vegetable preparation, and act- 
ing in harmony with our constitution, it is always the 
right medicine to be administered. A single dose will 
in mos_t cases afford relief, and, if persevered with, will 
always effect a curq. 

In using the Indian Purgative, (or dunail Vegetable 
Pills;) no care is necessary, except in taking such as 
shall operate freely upon the bowels. If this effect is 
obtained, every other function will bo duly performed. 
The skin and kidneys will each bo stimulated to dis- 
charge their portion of impurities ; and the energy, 
imparted by this extraordinary medicine to the blood, 
wiil enable that fluid to disengage and deposit its im- 
pure particles into the bowels ; from whence they will 
be carried off by the regular action of those organs. 

One great advantage, possessed by. tho Indian Pills 
over every other medicine is, that, as they cure disease 
upon natural principles and suit all complaints, they 
are always the right medicine lobe administered, and, 
consequently, can never be taken improperly ; there^- 
fore, no time should be lost in listening to contradicto- 
ry advice; the only inquiry should be, is the person 
sick? if so, the sooner a few doses of tho Indian Pills 
are administorod, the sooner will the patient be restor- 
ed to health and usefulness. 
Extractof a letter from the Agent in Portland, Jan. 17. 

" We do not know of a solitary instance where they 
have been tried but with complete satisfaction." 
Extract of a letter from the Post Master at Bridgewa- 
ter, Mass. Jan. 31. 

"They are ALTOGETHER PREFERABLE to 
Brandreth's Pills. The Purgatives have the preference 
in this vicinity. I have used some ofthe Pills and think 

THEY ARE THE BEST I EVER USED." 

Extract of a letter from the Agent in Monlpelier, Vt. 

" One of my sub-Agents in ordering a nftw supply, 
says— I want more Fills— they give the BEST SAT- 
ISFACTION of any medicine sold here. All who 
nep(t them hnvfl TvVweA o-rp.at henbfit." 
Extract ef a letter from the Agent at Winchester, N, H. 

"I wish you to send 10 boxes of your Indian Purga- 
tive Pills. The call for a few weeks has been great for 
them. One young man in this place that the doctors 
pronounced far gone in consumption, thinks he is near- 
ly cured by using them, which gives them great credit 
in this place." 

D= PRINCIPAL OFFICE for the New England 
States, for the sale of the above VALUABLE PILLS, 
No. 198, Tremont, near Court-street, Boston, where 
they can be had at wholesale and retail. 

♦^'AGENTS have been appointed for the sale of th' 
Pills in almost every town in New England. 

Price 25 Cts per box, with full directions. 

CFAIl communications or applications for Agenck 
must be addressed thus :— " N. E. Office, N. A. Colleg 
of Health, 198, Tremont-street. Boston. Ms." 

0= Messrs J. '& J. W. PRENTISS, Agents ft. 
KEENE, and Cheshire County. 

Benjamin Peck, Walpole, General Agent for Sulli- 
van County, N, H. and Windham County, Vermont. 

Jacob Whittemore, General Agent for Hillsborougl 
County. t 

SUB-AGENTS. 

Hammond & Goddard, Winchester; A. G. Skinnei 
& Co. Claremont ; Samson Fletcher, P. M. New Ip»- 
wich; Boyd & While, Concord; G. C. Noble. Filz= 
william; Royal Shumway. Langdon ; Thomas Sea- 
ver, Walpole; George L. Mead. Chesterfield ; Joseph 
Appleton, Dublin; Melville & Nims, Nelson; B. Far- 
ley, Marlow; Phelps & Barker, Westmoreland, 

April, 1839. 17 




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